Rose Questionnaire

A field survey instrument used to evaluate the subjective severity of ischaemic heart pain and intermittent claudication in patients with coronary artery disease
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(a) "Rose Questionnaire": It includes information on symptoms such as pain on effort (angina) and history of heart attack or any pain lasting for half-an-hour or more across the front of chest in the past (possible infarction).
(b) Electrocardiogram (ECG): The persons responding positive to the Rose Questionnaire were subjected to 12-lead ECG by single compact electrocardiograph unit.
They were administered Rose Questionnaire. A total of 359 subjects were reported to be positive and rest negative.
Identification of angina pectoris was made by means of the Rose questionnaire, accredited and adopted by the World Health Organization for this purpose, (17) and the controls were those over the age of 20 who did not report chest pain or discomfort.
Of the total sample population, 119/584 (20.4%) presented angina pectoris (65 definite--11%, and 54 possible--9.4%), diagnosed by the Rose questionnaire. Of these, 95.8% were under 55 years old, 63.9% were black or mulatto, 37.9% reported smoking (45/119), 72.3% (86/119) had been diagnosed with HIV infection more than 24 months earlier, and 77.1% (91/118) used ARV, of whom 52.2% were on a PI-containing regimen and 47.7% were on no PI.
On the other hand, since the identification is based on the clinical history, the Rose questionnaire adopted by WHO (17) was used for epidemiological reasons to identify angina pectoris.
The Edinburgh Claudication Questionnaire: an improved version of the WHO/ Rose Questionnaire for use in epidemiological surveys.
A person was defined as having AP if he/she had chest pain on effort fulfilling the Rose questionnaire's criteria [9].
The Rose questionnaire has turned out to be highly specific and fairly sensitive when compared with the physician's diagnosis of AP among men [35], but its validity among women remains uncertain [36].
This may be because we strictly observed the instructions of the Rose questionnaire when inquiring about the presence of AP However, nearly half of men and slightly more than half of women with atypical chest pain had ischaemic ECG findings.
The Rose questionnaire [11] recommended by WHO was to be filled in by all the subjects under study in their local language for the presence or absence of IHD, history of DM, HT, and family history of IHD.
Rose questionnaire: It includes information on symptoms such as pain or heart attack or any pain lasting for half an hour or more.