Identifying the Need for Good Practices in Health Technology Assessment: Summary of the ISPOR HTA Council Working Group Report on Good Practices in HTA

Finn Børlum Kristensen, Don Husereau, Mirjana Huić, Michael Drummond, Marc L Berger, Kenneth Bond, Federico Augustovski, Andrew Booth, John F P Bridges, Jeremy Grimshaw, Maarten J IJzerman, Egon Jonsson, Daniel A Ollendorf, Alric Rüther, Uwe Siebert, Jitendar Sharma, Allan Wailoo

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Resumé

The systematic use of evidence to inform healthcare decisions, particularly health technology assessment (HTA), has gained increased recognition. HTA has become a standard policy tool for informing decision makers who must manage the entry and use of pharmaceuticals, medical devices, and other technologies (including complex interventions) within health systems, for example, through reimbursement and pricing. Despite increasing attention to HTA activities, there has been no attempt to comprehensively synthesize good practices or emerging good practices to support population-based decision-making in recent years. After the identification of some good practices through the release of the ISPOR Guidelines Index in 2013, the ISPOR HTA Council identified a need to more thoroughly review existing guidance. The purpose of this effort was to create a basis for capacity building, education, and improved consistency in approaches to HTA-informed decision-making. Our findings suggest that although many good practices have been developed in areas of assessment and some other key aspects of defining HTA processes, there are also many areas where good practices are lacking. This includes good practices in defining the organizational aspects of HTA, the use of deliberative processes, and measuring the impact of HTA. The extent to which these good practices are used and applied by HTA bodies is beyond the scope of this report, but may be of interest to future researchers.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftValue in Health
Vol/bind22
Udgave nummer1
Sider (fra-til)13-20
ISSN1098-3015
DOI
StatusUdgivet - jan. 2019

Fingeraftryk

Capacity Building
Research Personnel
Guidelines
Delivery of Health Care
Education
Equipment and Supplies
Health
Pharmaceutical Preparations
Population
Recognition (Psychology)

Bibliografisk note

Copyright © 2019 ISPOR–The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

Citer dette

Kristensen, Finn Børlum ; Husereau, Don ; Huić, Mirjana ; Drummond, Michael ; Berger, Marc L ; Bond, Kenneth ; Augustovski, Federico ; Booth, Andrew ; Bridges, John F P ; Grimshaw, Jeremy ; IJzerman, Maarten J ; Jonsson, Egon ; Ollendorf, Daniel A ; Rüther, Alric ; Siebert, Uwe ; Sharma, Jitendar ; Wailoo, Allan. / Identifying the Need for Good Practices in Health Technology Assessment : Summary of the ISPOR HTA Council Working Group Report on Good Practices in HTA. I: Value in Health. 2019 ; Bind 22, Nr. 1. s. 13-20.
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abstract = "The systematic use of evidence to inform healthcare decisions, particularly health technology assessment (HTA), has gained increased recognition. HTA has become a standard policy tool for informing decision makers who must manage the entry and use of pharmaceuticals, medical devices, and other technologies (including complex interventions) within health systems, for example, through reimbursement and pricing. Despite increasing attention to HTA activities, there has been no attempt to comprehensively synthesize good practices or emerging good practices to support population-based decision-making in recent years. After the identification of some good practices through the release of the ISPOR Guidelines Index in 2013, the ISPOR HTA Council identified a need to more thoroughly review existing guidance. The purpose of this effort was to create a basis for capacity building, education, and improved consistency in approaches to HTA-informed decision-making. Our findings suggest that although many good practices have been developed in areas of assessment and some other key aspects of defining HTA processes, there are also many areas where good practices are lacking. This includes good practices in defining the organizational aspects of HTA, the use of deliberative processes, and measuring the impact of HTA. The extent to which these good practices are used and applied by HTA bodies is beyond the scope of this report, but may be of interest to future researchers.",
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note = "Copyright {\circledC} 2019 ISPOR–The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.",
year = "2019",
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Kristensen, FB, Husereau, D, Huić, M, Drummond, M, Berger, ML, Bond, K, Augustovski, F, Booth, A, Bridges, JFP, Grimshaw, J, IJzerman, MJ, Jonsson, E, Ollendorf, DA, Rüther, A, Siebert, U, Sharma, J & Wailoo, A 2019, 'Identifying the Need for Good Practices in Health Technology Assessment: Summary of the ISPOR HTA Council Working Group Report on Good Practices in HTA', Value in Health, bind 22, nr. 1, s. 13-20. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jval.2018.08.010

Identifying the Need for Good Practices in Health Technology Assessment : Summary of the ISPOR HTA Council Working Group Report on Good Practices in HTA. / Kristensen, Finn Børlum; Husereau, Don; Huić, Mirjana; Drummond, Michael; Berger, Marc L; Bond, Kenneth; Augustovski, Federico; Booth, Andrew; Bridges, John F P; Grimshaw, Jeremy; IJzerman, Maarten J; Jonsson, Egon; Ollendorf, Daniel A; Rüther, Alric; Siebert, Uwe; Sharma, Jitendar; Wailoo, Allan.

I: Value in Health, Bind 22, Nr. 1, 01.2019, s. 13-20.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

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AU - Kristensen, Finn Børlum

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AU - Huić, Mirjana

AU - Drummond, Michael

AU - Berger, Marc L

AU - Bond, Kenneth

AU - Augustovski, Federico

AU - Booth, Andrew

AU - Bridges, John F P

AU - Grimshaw, Jeremy

AU - IJzerman, Maarten J

AU - Jonsson, Egon

AU - Ollendorf, Daniel A

AU - Rüther, Alric

AU - Siebert, Uwe

AU - Sharma, Jitendar

AU - Wailoo, Allan

N1 - Copyright © 2019 ISPOR–The Professional Society for Health Economics and Outcomes Research. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

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N2 - The systematic use of evidence to inform healthcare decisions, particularly health technology assessment (HTA), has gained increased recognition. HTA has become a standard policy tool for informing decision makers who must manage the entry and use of pharmaceuticals, medical devices, and other technologies (including complex interventions) within health systems, for example, through reimbursement and pricing. Despite increasing attention to HTA activities, there has been no attempt to comprehensively synthesize good practices or emerging good practices to support population-based decision-making in recent years. After the identification of some good practices through the release of the ISPOR Guidelines Index in 2013, the ISPOR HTA Council identified a need to more thoroughly review existing guidance. The purpose of this effort was to create a basis for capacity building, education, and improved consistency in approaches to HTA-informed decision-making. Our findings suggest that although many good practices have been developed in areas of assessment and some other key aspects of defining HTA processes, there are also many areas where good practices are lacking. This includes good practices in defining the organizational aspects of HTA, the use of deliberative processes, and measuring the impact of HTA. The extent to which these good practices are used and applied by HTA bodies is beyond the scope of this report, but may be of interest to future researchers.

AB - The systematic use of evidence to inform healthcare decisions, particularly health technology assessment (HTA), has gained increased recognition. HTA has become a standard policy tool for informing decision makers who must manage the entry and use of pharmaceuticals, medical devices, and other technologies (including complex interventions) within health systems, for example, through reimbursement and pricing. Despite increasing attention to HTA activities, there has been no attempt to comprehensively synthesize good practices or emerging good practices to support population-based decision-making in recent years. After the identification of some good practices through the release of the ISPOR Guidelines Index in 2013, the ISPOR HTA Council identified a need to more thoroughly review existing guidance. The purpose of this effort was to create a basis for capacity building, education, and improved consistency in approaches to HTA-informed decision-making. Our findings suggest that although many good practices have been developed in areas of assessment and some other key aspects of defining HTA processes, there are also many areas where good practices are lacking. This includes good practices in defining the organizational aspects of HTA, the use of deliberative processes, and measuring the impact of HTA. The extent to which these good practices are used and applied by HTA bodies is beyond the scope of this report, but may be of interest to future researchers.

KW - Benchmarking/economics

KW - Consensus

KW - Evidence-Based Medicine/standards

KW - Humans

KW - Policy Making

KW - Stakeholder Participation

KW - Technology Assessment, Biomedical/economics

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DO - 10.1016/j.jval.2018.08.010

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JO - Value in Health

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