Protocol for a national blood transfusion data warehouse from donor to recipient: Bmj Open

L. R. van Hoeven, B. H. Hooftman, M. P. Janssen, M. C. de Bruijne, Karen M K de Vooght, P. Kemper, M.M.W. Koopman

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Abstract

Introduction: Blood transfusion has health-related, economical and safety implications. In order to optimise the transfusion chain, comprehensive research data are needed. The Dutch Transfusion Data warehouse (DTD) project aims to establish a data warehouse where data from donors and transfusion recipients are linked. This paper describes the design of the data warehouse, challenges and illustrative applications. Study design and methods: Quantitative data on blood donors (eg, age, blood group, antibodies) and products (type of product, processing, storage time) are obtained from the national blood bank. These are linked to data on the transfusion recipients (eg, transfusions administered, patient diagnosis, surgical procedures, laboratory parameters), which are extracted from hospital electronic health records. Applications: Expected scientific contributions are illustrated for 4 applications: determine risk factors, predict blood use, benchmark blood use and optimise process efficiency. For each application, examples of research questions are given and analyses planned. Conclusions: The DTD project aims to build a national, continuously updated transfusion data warehouse. These data have a wide range of applications, on the donor/production side, recipient studies on blood usage and benchmarking and donor-recipient studies, which ultimately can contribute to the efficiency and safety of blood transfusion.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)8
Number of pages1
JournalBMJ Open
Volume6
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016

Cite this

van Hoeven, L. R., Hooftman, B. H., Janssen, M. P., de Bruijne, M. C., de Vooght, K. M. K., Kemper, P., & Koopman, M. M. W. (2016). Protocol for a national blood transfusion data warehouse from donor to recipient: Bmj Open. BMJ Open, 6, 8. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2015-010962
van Hoeven, L. R. ; Hooftman, B. H. ; Janssen, M. P. ; de Bruijne, M. C. ; de Vooght, Karen M K ; Kemper, P. ; Koopman, M.M.W. / Protocol for a national blood transfusion data warehouse from donor to recipient : Bmj Open. In: BMJ Open. 2016 ; Vol. 6. pp. 8.
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abstract = "Introduction: Blood transfusion has health-related, economical and safety implications. In order to optimise the transfusion chain, comprehensive research data are needed. The Dutch Transfusion Data warehouse (DTD) project aims to establish a data warehouse where data from donors and transfusion recipients are linked. This paper describes the design of the data warehouse, challenges and illustrative applications. Study design and methods: Quantitative data on blood donors (eg, age, blood group, antibodies) and products (type of product, processing, storage time) are obtained from the national blood bank. These are linked to data on the transfusion recipients (eg, transfusions administered, patient diagnosis, surgical procedures, laboratory parameters), which are extracted from hospital electronic health records. Applications: Expected scientific contributions are illustrated for 4 applications: determine risk factors, predict blood use, benchmark blood use and optimise process efficiency. For each application, examples of research questions are given and analyses planned. Conclusions: The DTD project aims to build a national, continuously updated transfusion data warehouse. These data have a wide range of applications, on the donor/production side, recipient studies on blood usage and benchmarking and donor-recipient studies, which ultimately can contribute to the efficiency and safety of blood transfusion.",
author = "{van Hoeven}, {L. R.} and Hooftman, {B. H.} and Janssen, {M. P.} and {de Bruijne}, {M. C.} and {de Vooght}, {Karen M K} and P. Kemper and M.M.W. Koopman",
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van Hoeven, LR, Hooftman, BH, Janssen, MP, de Bruijne, MC, de Vooght, KMK, Kemper, P & Koopman, MMW 2016, 'Protocol for a national blood transfusion data warehouse from donor to recipient: Bmj Open' BMJ Open, vol. 6, pp. 8. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2015-010962

Protocol for a national blood transfusion data warehouse from donor to recipient : Bmj Open. / van Hoeven, L. R.; Hooftman, B. H.; Janssen, M. P.; de Bruijne, M. C.; de Vooght, Karen M K; Kemper, P.; Koopman, M.M.W.

In: BMJ Open, Vol. 6, 2016, p. 8.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

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AU - van Hoeven, L. R.

AU - Hooftman, B. H.

AU - Janssen, M. P.

AU - de Bruijne, M. C.

AU - de Vooght, Karen M K

AU - Kemper, P.

AU - Koopman, M.M.W.

N1 - M1 - 8 ISI Document Delivery No.: DU6PI Times Cited: 0 Cited Reference Count: 45 van Hoeven, Loan R. Hooftman, Babette H. Janssen, Mart P. de Bruijne, Martine C. de Vooght, Karen M. K. Kemper, Peter Koopman, Maria M. W. Sanquin Blood Supply [PPOC-11-042] This study was funded by Sanquin Blood Supply (PPOC-11-042). 0 2 BMJ PUBLISHING GROUP LONDON BMJ OPEN

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Y1 - 2016

N2 - Introduction: Blood transfusion has health-related, economical and safety implications. In order to optimise the transfusion chain, comprehensive research data are needed. The Dutch Transfusion Data warehouse (DTD) project aims to establish a data warehouse where data from donors and transfusion recipients are linked. This paper describes the design of the data warehouse, challenges and illustrative applications. Study design and methods: Quantitative data on blood donors (eg, age, blood group, antibodies) and products (type of product, processing, storage time) are obtained from the national blood bank. These are linked to data on the transfusion recipients (eg, transfusions administered, patient diagnosis, surgical procedures, laboratory parameters), which are extracted from hospital electronic health records. Applications: Expected scientific contributions are illustrated for 4 applications: determine risk factors, predict blood use, benchmark blood use and optimise process efficiency. For each application, examples of research questions are given and analyses planned. Conclusions: The DTD project aims to build a national, continuously updated transfusion data warehouse. These data have a wide range of applications, on the donor/production side, recipient studies on blood usage and benchmarking and donor-recipient studies, which ultimately can contribute to the efficiency and safety of blood transfusion.

AB - Introduction: Blood transfusion has health-related, economical and safety implications. In order to optimise the transfusion chain, comprehensive research data are needed. The Dutch Transfusion Data warehouse (DTD) project aims to establish a data warehouse where data from donors and transfusion recipients are linked. This paper describes the design of the data warehouse, challenges and illustrative applications. Study design and methods: Quantitative data on blood donors (eg, age, blood group, antibodies) and products (type of product, processing, storage time) are obtained from the national blood bank. These are linked to data on the transfusion recipients (eg, transfusions administered, patient diagnosis, surgical procedures, laboratory parameters), which are extracted from hospital electronic health records. Applications: Expected scientific contributions are illustrated for 4 applications: determine risk factors, predict blood use, benchmark blood use and optimise process efficiency. For each application, examples of research questions are given and analyses planned. Conclusions: The DTD project aims to build a national, continuously updated transfusion data warehouse. These data have a wide range of applications, on the donor/production side, recipient studies on blood usage and benchmarking and donor-recipient studies, which ultimately can contribute to the efficiency and safety of blood transfusion.

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M3 - Article

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SP - 8

JO - BMJ Open

JF - BMJ Open

SN - 2044-6055

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