The ICHOM Standard Set for Psychotic Disorders is the result of hard work by a group of leading psychiatrists, psychologists, mental health experts, measurement experts, and lived experience experts. It represents the outcomes that matter most to adults and adolescents with psychosis. We urge all providers around the world to start measuring these outcomes to better understand how to improve the lives of their service users.
Defined by Number of Hospitalisations in the Past 12 Months
Defined by CHIME Domains: Connectedness, Hope and Optimism, Identity, Meaning and Purpose, Empowerment
Defined by Health-Related Quality of Life
Tracked via the Patient Health Questionnaire 9-Item
Tracked via the Modified Colorado Symptom Index
Tracked via the Recovering Quality of Life - 20-Item Version
Tracked via the Altman Self-Rating Mania Scale in Populations with Bipolar Type I Disorder
Tracked via the PROMIS Short Form v1.0 - Sleep Disturbance 4a
Tracked via the Number of Hospitalisations
Tracked via the WHO Disability Assessment Schedule 2.0 - 12-Item Version
Tracked via the KIDSCREEN-10 Index in Adolescent Specialist Services
Tracked via the Patient Health Questionnaire 15-Item
Tracked via the Glasgow Antipsychotic Side-Effect Scale
For more information on implementing this standard set, please click on the button below:
Standard Set materials have moved to ICHOM Connect and are still available free of charge. Please log in or register to gain access to unlimited ICHOM resources at a single click of a button. There, you can also indicate your interest in receiving updates about and implementing the Standard Set.
Flyer – a brief overview of the most important outcomes for patients relating to this ICHOM Standard Set.
Reference Guide – a complete overview of the ICHOM Standard Set, including definitions for each measure and selected PROM instruments, time points for collection, and associated risk factors.
Data Dictionary – an index of the outcomes and case-mix variables included in the standard set, how to code them, and the information you need to collect when implementing the outcomes in practice.
Dania Nimbe Lima Sanchez | Medicine School, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México
Niels C. L. Mulder | Erasmus MC, Rotterdam
Alison Brabban | Tees, Esk & Wear Valleys NHS Foundation Trust / NHS England
Anju D. Keetharuth | School of Health and Related Research, University of Sheffield
Caroline Cupitt | South London and Maudsley NHS Foundation Trust
Farhad Shokraneh | University of Nottingham
Jacqueline Sin | University of Reading
Paul McCrone | Institute for Lifecourse Development, Faculty of Education, Health and Human Sciences, University of Greenwich
Christoph U. Correll | Hofstra Northwell School of Medicine / Feinstein Institute for Medical Research / The Zucker Hillside Hospital, Department of Psychiatry
Kristen Woodberry | Maine Medical Center Research Institute
Mary D. Moller | Pacific Lutheran University, Tacoma, WA *Patient representative