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Integrative Medicine

Integrative Medicine

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Integrative Medicine

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  1. Integrative Medicine Aaron J. Michelfelder, M.D., FAAFP, FAAMA Vice-Chair and Predoctoral Director, Family Medicine Associate Professor of Family Medicine, and Bioethics & Health Policy Board Certified Medical Acupuncturist

  2. Objectives • By the end of this presentation, you should be able to... • Define “Integrative Medicine” • Understand how Integrative Medicine relates to Modern Medicine • Prepare to practice Integrative Medicine in the future

  3. Presentation Outline • Definitions • Why Should We Care About CAM? • What Do Patients Want? • What Can We Provide to Meet the Demand?

  4. Real Patient 54 year-old female presents with peripheral neuropathy, shoulder tendonitis, and carpal tunnel syndrome about 15 months after completing chemotherapy for breast cancer. She is believed to be in complete remission currently. She states that she is exercising, doing physical therapy, taking a multi-vitamin and following all of the recommendations of her physicians, but feels like she could be doing more for her issues. What more do you want to know? What options would come to mind for you? How would you find information about those options?

  5. “Imagine a world - oriented toward healing rather than disease, where physicians believed in the natural healing capacity of human beings, and emphasized prevention above treatment. In such a world, doctors and patients would be partners working toward the same ends.”

  6. Definitions “Complementary and Alternative Medicine is a Group of Diverse Medical and Health Care Systems, Practices, and Products That are Not Presently Considered Part of Conventional Medicine” National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine

  7. Definitions • “Complementary Medicine is Used TogetherWith Conventional Medicine.” • “Alternative Medicine is Used in Place of Conventional Medicine.”

  8. Definitions “Integrative Medicine Combines Mainstream Medical Therapies and CAM Therapies for Which There is Some High-Quality Scientific Evidence of Safety and Effectiveness.” NCCAM

  9. 5 Domains of CAM As Defined by NCCAM

  10. Why Should We Care? • 30,000 herbs on the market currently • Estimates of $30-40 billion dollars spent annually Eisenberg D. et al, JAMA, Nov 11, 1998(18) 1569-1575 • Estimates of 42% of population use CAM currently Eisenberg D. et al, JAMA, Nov 11, 1998(18) 1569-1575 • Sales of Metabolite 356 approached $1billion in 1999 Alternative Medicine Alert, January 2000 • Relacor $23 Million; 900,000 bottles by July 06

  11. Overall Supplement Use

  12. Why Should We Care? • 600 Million Visits a Year to CAM Providers – More Than to Primary Care Providers • Why? What is Mainstream Medicine Not Offering to Our Patients? Eisenberg D. et al, JAMA, Nov 11, 1998(18) 1569-1575

  13. Have We Missed the Boat? • Dissatisfaction with health care providers and medical outcomes • Side effects of drugs and treatments • High health costs • Technology • Lack of control in their own health care practices • Time spent with practitioner Stephen Strauss, M.D., NCCAM Director

  14. Have We Missed the Boat? • Looking for “cures” • Want to use “natural” products • Patient feels empowered • Focus on spirituality and emotional well-being • Health Care Provider provides the 3 T’s: touch, talk, time Stephen Strauss, M.D., NCCAM Director

  15. What about communication? • Between 40 and 70% of CAM users do notdisclose their use to their physician. WHY? Eisenberg 2001

  16. Why do patients not tell their physician about their CAM use? • 60% - “My doctor never asked.” • 60% - “It wasn’t important for my doctor to know.” • 20% - “My doctor wouldn’t understand.” • 14% - “My doctor would disapprove.” 70% of patients see their Physician before or concurrent with their visits to a CAM provider Eisenberg DM. Ann Int Med 2001;135(5):344-51

  17. Why would patients not trust us? • Avandia Kills – FDA Black Box Warning • Ketek Kills – taken off the market • Rezulin Kills – taken off the market • Trovan Kills - taken off the market • Vioxx Kills – taken off the market

  18. PRESS RELEASE: Medication errors are among the most common medical errors, harming at least 1.5 million people every year, says a new report from the Institute of Medicine of the National Academies.  The extra medical costs of treating drug-related injuries occurring in hospitals alone conservatively amount to $3.5 billion a year, and this estimate does not take into account lost wages and  productivity or additional health care costs, the report says. - IOM July 2006

  19. Why Would We Not Trust CAM? “Doctors concerned because several cases reported of liver failure with Kava Kava, a widely used natural remedy for anxiety”

  20. Government Not Helping Us? • DSHEA 1994 • www.consumerlabs.com • New FDA Regulations • 8-24-07 – Interim Final Rule • Identity, Purity, Strength, and Free from Harmful Contaminants • Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act

  21. Are Our Patients Reading This?

  22. Or This?

  23. Evidence Based Medicine • Difficulties With CAM Research • Sham Acupuncture • Non Standardized Herbal Formulations • Difficult to Blind Patients and Practitioners • Treatments Very Individualized – Difficult to Formulate Protocols

  24. RCCT • Gleevec • Albuterol • Acupuncture • Chinese Herbal Therapies • How Can This Stand the Test of Time?

  25. Comparison • Mainstream Medicine • Large Double Blind Placebo Controlled Trials • Many Exclusions Such As Multiple Medicines, Other Illnesses, Female, Pregnant, Children, Race • “Placebo Effect” Discounted • Apply These Narrow Results to The Individual • Integrative Medicine • Very Individualized • “Placebo Effect” Not Discounted

  26. Licensing Issues

  27. Patients are choosing integrative and alternative medicine, but what about physicians?

  28. Clinical Fellowships: University of Arizona (Founding Program) University of Michigan University of Maryland University of Wisconsin Maine Medical Center Cooper Health System (NJ) Lawrence MA Beth Israel Medical Center UCLA Academic Fellowships (Research) Harvard University Tufts Boston University Stanford Duke Residencies in Integrative Medicine Oregon Health Sciences University Montefiore Medical Center (NY) Where Are We Today?

  29. Where Are We Today?

  30. Albert Einstein/Beth Israel Columbia University Duke University George Washington Georgetown Harvard Laval University Mayo Clinic OHSU Stanford University Yale University Wake Forest University University of Alberta University of CA/Irvine Thomas Jefferson UMDNJ University of Arizona University of Calgary University of Hawaii University of Washington University of California/LA University of California/SF University of Colorado University of Connecticut University of Kansas University of Maryland University of Massachusetts University of New Jersey University of New Mexico University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh University of Texas-Galveston University of Vermont University of Wisconsin CAHCIM Members

  31. Loyola Integrative Medicine Physician Faculty • Mariadas Chinthagada, M.D., Anesthesiology, Acupuncture • Youngran Chung, M.D., Peds Pulmonology, Acupuncture, Hypnosis • Chuck Dumont, M.D., Peds GI, Acupuncture, Herbal Therapies, Homeopathy, Hypnosis • Marypat Fitzgerald, M.D., Urogynecology, Acupuncture • Aaron Michelfelder, M.D., Fam Med, Acupuncture, Herbal Therapies, Hypnosis • Kit Lee, M.D., Fam Med, Acupuncture • Bo Rana, M.D., Anesthesiology, Acupuncture • Nila Vora, M.D., IM, Ayurvedic Medicine

  32. Loyola CAM Providers • Amy Wu, L.Ac., Acupuncture, Chinese Herbal Therapies • Karen Wagner, RD, LD, Nutritionist • Linda Moore, MT, Visceral, Pregnancy, Deep Tissue, Muscular Massage • Eva McCormick, PT, Biofeedback • Marilyn Moore, Guided Imagery • Thomas J. Rostafinski, Ph.D., Hypnosis

  33. Medical Students • Integrative Medicine Curriculum Demanded by Students • Integrative Medicine Interest Group • “Integrate Chicago” http://www.integratechicago.com/index.html

  34. The Future of Integrative Medicine • Definition of Integrative Medicine From the CAHCIM “Integrative medicine is the practice of medicine that reaffirms the importance of the relationship between practitioner and patient, focuses on the whole person, is informed by evidence, and makes use of all appropriate therapeutic approaches to achieve optimal health and healing.”

  35. The Future of Integrative Medicine • The Term “Integrative Medicine” Will Die • Our Patients Will Demand Integrative Medicine From All of Us • Training Will Be Demanded by Medical Students • Training Will Be Demanded by Residents

  36. The Future of Integrative Medicine • Integrative Medicine Will Be A Skill Set Added on Just Like: • Electronic Health Records • New Medications • New Procedures

  37. The Future of Integrative Medicine • What Cannot Be Added On is Empathy and Open-mindedness • 600 Million Visits a Year to Alternative Practitioners

  38. The Future of Integrative Medicine The Future Is Sometimes Curing, But Always Caring

  39. Real Patient 54 year-old female presents with peripheral neuropathy, shoulder tendonitis, and carpal tunnel syndrome about 15 months after completing chemotherapy for breast cancer. She is believed to be in complete remission currently. She states that she is exercising, doing physical therapy, taking a multi-vitamin and following all of the recommendations of her physicians, but feels like she could be doing more for her issues. What more do you want to know? What options would come to mind for you? How would you find information about those options?

  40. Integrative Medicine requires a paradigm shift from • the disease-centered approach of conventional biomedicine to • an approach in which patient values and participation of patients are central. Maizes 1999

  41. Integrative Medicine • Integrative Medicine is healing-oriented medicine that takes account of the whole person (body, mind, and spirit), including all aspects of lifestyle. • It emphasizes the therapeutic relationship and makes use of all appropriate therapies, both conventional and alternative. www.integrativemedicine.ariazona.edu PIM – U of Arizona

  42. How do We Add On These Skills? • Build your database. • Build a referral team. • Ask your patients whom they see. • Look for summaries of available data. • Have an open dialogue with your patients.

  43. 5 Domains of CAM As Defined by NCCAM

  44. The Future of Integrative Medicine • Nutrition • Exercise • Lycopene • Glucosamine • Peppermint Oil • Fish Oil • Soy

  45. The Future of Integrative Medicine • Epocrates Rx Pro • Micromedex • Commission E • Plus Many Other Databases

  46. http://nccam.nih.gov/

  47. Resources • Commission E • Germany • Ranks Quality of Evidence • Evaluates Benefits and Risks