Stay at home is the preferred choice in most patients with chronic disease and other conditions, according to a study published this week in The Lancet.
The authors say staying at the home is not the answer to everyone’s needs.
They say the best answer for many people is to remain at home, but they note that this is a “lifestyle choice” and it depends on personal circumstances.
The findings were based on a survey of more than 2,000 people in England and Wales between September 2013 and December 2014.
“We found that people who prefer staying home are more likely to have been diagnosed with the condition COPD or a related condition and are more often diagnosed with a milder form of the condition called ‘stay-at-home’ disease,” the authors of the study write.
“They are also more likely than stay-at’s are to have suffered a serious, life-threatening condition that could have been prevented.”
The authors note that the “stay-home” model is “unlikely to be clinically useful” because the condition is often “difficult to manage,” and because the patients who stay home are also “most likely to be older, older people with high health insurance costs, older workers, and less likely to work.”
They say that the most important consideration for patients is their individual situation.
“While the study was based on the UK population, it is important to remember that it is not unique to the UK,” they write.
They also note that stay-home is not recommended in most cases for patients who have a “complex chronic disease or who are a young or old person with poor health outcomes,” including COPD.
The researchers say that their results “suggest that while patients with COPD and other chronic conditions are at greater risk for developing COPD, they are less likely than others to benefit from a stay-away approach.
The results also indicate that patients who are older, more likely and more frequently to be diagnosed with COPDS and/or have a severe disease are at increased risk for a stay home approach.”
Stay at Home is Not the Answer to Everyone’s Needs In general, the study says, “stay at home has not been associated with better quality of life or lower costs.”
They also noted that the results “do not indicate that a stay at home approach is a better alternative to other treatments” such as medication.
The study is the first to link stay-alone to better health outcomes.
The American College of Cardiology (ACCC) has previously published a study which found stay-behind is “generally better than hospitalization,” and that it was also “more likely to lower hospitalization rates.”
Stay-at home is considered by many as a way to stay in one’s home longer.
The ACCC said it is “not a treatment” and “is not proven to be effective.”
However, the researchers say their study suggests that “stay home” is not always the answer.
“Our findings show that stay home is more likely for patients with a moderate or mild disease, who are in the last year of life and who have higher insurance costs,” they wrote.
“This suggests that in the longer term, the use of stay home could be beneficial in some patients.”