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BMC Ophthalmology

, 18:44 | Cite as

A systematic study on the prevention and treatment of retinopathy of prematurity in China

  • Shuman Xu
  • Zhijiang Liang
  • Qiyun Du
  • Zhankui Li
  • Guangming Tan
  • Chuan Nie
  • Yang Yang
  • Xuzai Lv
  • Chunyi Zhang
  • Xianqiong Luo
Open Access
Research article
Part of the following topical collections:
  1. Pediatrics and Strabismus

Abstract

Background

To identify the prevention situation, the main factors influencing prevention effects and to develop control measures over retinopathy of prematurity in China.

Methods

Using stratified random sampling method, we randomly selected 23 provincial and ministerial hospitals (8 in Guangdong province, 5 in Hunan province and 10 in Shaanxi province), 81 municipal hospitals (38 in Guangdong province, 19 in Hunan province and 24 in Shaanxi province), 180 district and county hospitals (76 in Guangdong province, 57 in Hunan province and 47 in Shaanxi province) in China. A total of 284 hospitals were enrolled in the study, with questionnaires distributed investigating the status and constrain factors of ROP presentation. Significant outcomes were analyzed thereafter by SPSS 19.0.

Results

The screening rate of ROP in medical institutions from eastern, central and western China were 84.6%, 35.0% and 56.7%, respectively. The screening rate of tertiary and secondary medical institutions were 84.6% and 25.7% in the eastern, 35.0% and 4.9% in the central, 56.7% and 5.9% in the western region. Screening was carried out better in the tertiary than that in the secondary and primary institutions. Treatment for ROP was available in 15.7% of all the tertiary hospitals surveyed. Lack of professionals, equipments and technologies were considered to be major restrain factors for screening.

Conclusions

The ROP screening and treatment status have demonstrated significant regional diversity due to uneven distribution of medical resources in China. Developed areas had established intraregional cooperation models, whereas less-developed areas should consider set up a large-scale, three-level ROP prevention network. It is of paramount importance that education and training towards ophthalmologists should be vigorously strengthened. It is strongly recommended that implement ROP telemedicine and integrated ROP prevention and management platforms through the Internet should be established.

Keywords

Retinopathy of prematurity Prevention and treatment Medical institution Investigation 

Abbreviation

ROP

Retinopathy of prematurity

Background

Retinopathy of prematurity (ROP) is one of the common complications that develops in infants born prematurely, which can eventually lead to retinal detachment and blindness in severe cases. Clinical research shows that the lower birth weight and smaller the gestational age is, the higher incidence of ROP appears, indicating an inverse relationship between the occurrence of ROP and the birth weight, along with gestational age [1, 2]. Although the mortality of premature infants has dropped considerably around the world owing to continuous improvement of health management in NICU [3], morbidity of ROP remains rising in past 10 years in China. ROP has been assumed to be the leading cause of childhood blindness by the ‘Vision 2020 project’ of WHO [4]. It is estimated that about five million children with ROP lost their vision permanently worldwide each year, of which 4000 children come from China, accounting for 1.9% of the total blinding rate in children under five [5]. Studies on the blind schools of Guangzhou [6] and Shanghai [7] have both described that ROP ranks the No.1 cause of blindness, with the proportion of 32.88% and 18.2% in the two places, respectively. Meanwhile, untimely treatment can also result in children blindness. Standard screening and timely treatment of ROP are therefore urgently needed to prevent premature infants from being blind. This study aimed to investigate the status, existing problems and critical factors of prevention and treatment for ROP in premature infants in China, and ultimately, to explore suitable counter measures.

Methods

Two hundred eighty-four medical institutions obtained by sampling were studied as our research subjects, with the inclusion criterion of hospitals setting up with Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) or eye hospitals providing with ROP services.

Sampling method

We employed stratified random sampling for this study. We randomly chose three provinces based on the location and level of economic development. These provinces were Guangdong province in the eastern region, Hunan province in the central region and Shaanxi province in the western region. Considering the representativeness of hospitals and the feasibility of manpower and material resources, we then randomly selected 20% from the hospitals at three levels which met the inclusion criterion in each province. These hospitals were 23 provincial and ministerial hospitals (8 in Guangdong province, 5 in Hunan province and 10 in Shaanxi province), 81 municipal hospitals (38 in Guangdong province, 19 in Hunan province and 24 in Shaanxi province), 180 district and county hospitals (76 in Guangdong province, 57 in Hunan province and 47 in Shaanxi province), amounting to 284 hospitals overall.

Main outcomes

The hospital grade and administrative level of survey hospitals, the screening and treatment situation of the hospitals, restraining factors of ROP screening, such as personnel and funding shortage, space limitation, and lack of concern.

Data collection and quality control

Data were collected in form of questionnaires (Additional files 1 and 2). Provincial women and children hospitals, regarding as our research center, were responsible for arranging the whole research progress and connecting with other hospitals by signing cooperation agreements, in this way, to ensure high recovery rate. We assigned one investigator to take charge of the questionnaire distribution and recovery. Questionnaires were distributed to the director of neonatology department who undertakes the responsibility of both the ROP prevention and department management in each hospital. The reliability and validity of the questionnaire was tested and Cronbach’s α was 0.962. A total of 284 questionnaires were distributed and all were recovered with a recovery rate of 100%.

Data analysis

All quantitative data were entered into Epidata 3.1 twice to ensure accuracy after careful examination. Meanwhile, missing or outliers were timely corrected through logic correction. We mainly conducted descriptive statistics methods and chi-square test for the data analysis using SPSS (version 19.0).

Our research is a status analysis, without involving any human or animal data, and approved by the Medical Ethics Committee of Guangdong Women and Children Hospital. All the surveyed hospitals had been informed before the investigation and consented to be participants.

Results

The screening rate of ROP reached the highest (84.6%) in the tertiary hospitals of eastern area, much higher than that of central (35.0%) or western (56.7%) hospitals. The difference between the areas was statistically significant (p < 0.05). The screening rate in secondary and primary hospitals was 25.7% in the eastern area, higher than those of central (4.9%) or western (5.9%) area. In general, ROP screening was carried out better in the tertiary hospitals than those at lower levels. Compared to the central and western areas, the proportion of hospitals which carried out ROP screening is higher in the eastern region (p < 0.05), as shown in Table 1.
Table 1

The ROP screening rates of medical institutions from eastern, central and western China

Survey Content

Tertiary medical institutions

Secondary and primary medical institutions

Eastern region (52)

Central region (20)

Western region (30)

Eastern region (70)

Central region (61)

Western region (51)

ROP screening

44/84.6%

7/35.0%

17/56.7%

18/25.7%

3/4.9%

3/5.9%

Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 17.91 P = 0.000

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 10.57 P = 0.005

Table 2 indicates that in all the 284 hospitals under investigation, only 16 hospitals are capable to carry out laser treatment for ROP, which including 12 tertiary hospitals (accounting for 15.7% in all the tertiary hospitals) and 4 secondary and primary hospitals (accounting for 2.2% in all the secondary and primary hospitals), demonstrating that the service of laser treatment is gravely insufficient cross China.
Table 2

The number of medical institutions to carry out ROP laser treatment(N)

ROP Treatment

Tertiary medical institutions

Secondary and primary medical institutions

Eastern region

Central region

Western region

Eastern region

Central region

Western region

Laser therapy

8

1

3

4

0

0

Condensation therapy

3

1

2

1

0

0

Table 3 indicates that about 80% of the ROP screening was conducted by tertiary hospitals, while 12.9% to 20.3% of the screening was performed in secondary and primary hospitals (χ2 = 499.5, p = 0.000). The reason for not carrying out ROP screening varies between hospitals of different areas, as summarized in Table 4. First and foremost, absence of professionals is the leading cause, with the high proportion of 75% to 84.6% in the tertiary hospitals and 85.7% to 94.1% in the secondary and primary hospitals. Health care resources shortage is likely to be the second reason, of which the proportion ranges from 23.1% to 61.5% in the tertiary hospitals and 31.9% to 41.9% in the secondary and primary hospitals. Holding the view of thinking referral more safety ranks third of all the possible causes, covering 23.1% to 62.5% in the tertiary hospitals and 29.4% to 39.5% in the secondary and primary hospitals. Lack of sites becomes the fourth reason, showing the rate of 15.4% to 37.5% in the tertiary hospitals and 20.8% to 47.1% in the secondary and primary hospitals. No significant difference was discovered between the regions (p > 0.05) in terms of the above four reasons. In addition, Insufficient input and output was demonstrated by some hospitals as a potential cause, accounting for 23.1% to 37.5% in the tertiary hospitals and 9.8% to 10.4% in the secondary and primary hospitals in part of the areas.
Table 3

The ROP screening number from 2010 to 2012(n/%)

Organization level

2012

2011

2010

Tertiary medical institutions

30,547/87.1%

23,045/83.3%

16,125/79.7%

Secondary and below medical institutions

7799/12.9%

4630/16.7%

2382/20.3%

Sum

38,346

27,675

18,507

χ2 = 499.5 P < 0.0001

Table 4

Reasons for not carrying out the ROP screening in the hospitals

Reasons for not to carry out the ROP screening

Hospital num

Tertiary medical institutions

Secondary and below medical institutions

Eastern region

Central region

Western region

Eastern region

Central region

Western region

Hospital Sum

176

8

13

13

48

51

43

Missing hospitals

16

0

0

0

4

7

5

Personnel shortage1

158

6/75.0%

10/76.9%

12/84.6%

42/85.7%

48/94.1%

38/88.4%

Capital shortage2

71

4/50.0%

3/23.1%

8/61.5%

15/31.9%

23/45.1%

18/41.9%

Consider referral safer6

61

5/62.5%

3/23.1%

5/38.5%

16/33.3%

15/29.4%

17/39.5%

Space limitation3

51

3/37.5%

2/15.4%

2/15.4%

10/20.8%

24/47.1%

10/23.3%

Lack of concern4

27

0/0

1/7.7%

3/23.1%

10/20.8%

8/15.7%

5/11.6%

Insufficient input and output7

16

3/37.5%

0/0

3/23.1%

5/10.4%

5/9.8%

0/0

Consider unnecessary5

5

0/0

0/0

2/15.4%

2/4.2%

1/2.0%

0/0

Others8

18

1/12.5%

5/38.5%

3/23.1%

4/8.3%

1/2.0%

4/9.3%

1Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 0.360 P = 0.835

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 1.956 P = 0.376

2Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 4.047 P = 0.132

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 1.894 P = 0.388

3Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 1.830 P = 0.401

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 0.736 P = 0.698

4Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 23.16 P = 0.000

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 2.877 P = 0.237

5Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 3.433 P = 0.180

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 0.756 P = 0.685

6Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 3.260 P = 0.196

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 0.489 P = 0.783

7Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 5.219 P = 0.074

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 0.902 P = 0.637

8Tertiary medical institutions compare: χ2 = 1.839 P = 0.399

Secondary and below medical institutions compare: χ2 = 17.69 P = 0.000

No funds means there are no funds are used to purchase ROP screening equipment

The incidence of ROP has indicated to be closely related to the treatment level of the facilities. Hospitals having neonatology department and neonatal intensive care center (NICU) sums to 207 (84.1%) and 155 (63.0%), respectively, of all the 284 sample hospitals in our study. However, the medical resource allocation of ROP prevention and treatment has turned up to be unevenly distributed in the hospitals of different regions and levels. With most of the resources assembled in the eastern area, neonatology department and NICU were set up in all the tertiary hospitals and largely set up in the secondary and primary hospitals (64 hospitals having neonatology department and 47 hospitals having NICU department). On the contrary, neonatology and NICU department can hardly be found in the secondary and primary hospitals (only 9 hospitals having neonatology department and 6 hospitals having NICU department) in the western area.

Discussion

The ROP screening and treatment in China has demonstrated obvious regional specificity due to the uneven distribution of resources. Various regions can establish suitable ROP prevention models

The serious imbalance of economic development and resource allocation across China have led to the disproportion of ROP screening. There is a lack of a universally applicable, reasonable and sound ROP screening system, which started relatively late in most regions. Our study showed that ROP screening and treatment were carried out more intensively in the tertiary hospitals than that of secondary and primary hospitals in all regions. The majority of ROP screening work was conducted in the tertiary hospitals which were equipped with adequate resources. Our finding was in line with the investigation on 109 hospitals across China by Feng Zhichun [8], indicating that tertiary hospitals did better than other hospitals with a screening rate of 73.78% compared to 25%. We also found obvious regional diversity of ROP prevention due to the higher level of economic development and much more abundant resource allocation in the eastern region than the central and western regions. In general, medical institutions which are capable to carry out ROP screening were allocated unevenly and were relatively a small amount all over China. However, decrease of severe ROP incidence reported in recent years demonstrated that the ROP screening and treatment status was basically improving.

Collaborations between institutions has proved to be one of the key point that need attention in ROP detection and treatment programs [9]. At present, some developed regions in China, such as Beijing and Shanghai, have already carried out intraregional cooperation model, which has greatly improved the screening coverage and early treatment of ROP. For instance, the ‘Eye Center Model’ in Beijing which is carried out by an ophthalmic centre and in alliance with several NICUs, has achieved a high screening rate of 87.3% [10]. The rate was reported to be 85.26% in the co-established ROP screening cooperation net by 13 hospitals in Eastern China [11]. ‘Inter-hospital Cooperation Model’ was built up in Shenzhen Eye Hospital and other hospitals by signing agreements, creating the green channel of ROP screening and consultation to ensure timely referral, treatment and mutual benefit. In recent 10 years, the incidence of severe ROP cases in Shenzhen has decreased significantly [12, 13]. All the above regions have strong sophistication and superiority in both facilities and technology. They can not only undertake local ROP screening work but also can conduct the treatment of severe referral ROP patients elsewhere. Therefore, conditional eastern regions can draw on such models and establish cooperation model of ROP prevention within the region to jointly carry out ROP screening, consultation, treatment and follow-up.

As for the central and western regions with relatively lower level of economic development, establishing a large-scale and comprehensive ROP prevention network is likely to be a more appropriate and feasible way, such as the construction practices of three-level ROP prevention network in Shaanxi province [14]. It is suggested that one or several tertiary hospitals located in relatively developed cities, which possess adequate professional medical equipment and professional technical teams, can be established as the ROP prevention center of the whole region, while municipal and district hospitals were as the secondary units of the network, county and township hospitals were as the primary units. Meanwhile, admittance and cooperation systems for ROP prevention institutions should be formulated to clarify standard ROP screening, especially for the primary units. The guiding role of the prevention center should be fully emphasized on realizing resource sharing, establishing complete ROP prevention and management systems, reducing the incidence and disability rate of ROP and gradually improving the accessibility of ROP screening and treatment in central and western China.

Personnel shortage becomes the main restriction of ROP prevention. Education and training should be vigorously strengthened

A survey in 2006 has found that only half of the specialists were willing to take on ROP-related work in the US and lack of human resources was the main problem of ROP screening in western developed countries [15]. Confronted with ophthalmologist shortage in the nations around the world, it is therefore imperative to strengthen the education training of ophthalmologists and relevant professionals. Our study also revealed that lack of clinical professionals was the main barrier of ROP screening, since the number of doctors engaged in screening was far behind demands. Awareness of ROP prevention of department directors and hospital administrators for primary hospitals should be raised, so as to further promote the screening smoothly. Early examination should be done to the premature infants by professionals with systematic knowledge of ROP screening and treatment to ensure safety, efficiency and accuracy. Faced with adult patients and complicated ophthalmic examination, the enthusiasm of ophthalmologists can hardly be motivated in most general hospitals. Consequently, it is quite necessary to establish relevant incentive systems to motivate doctors. Detailed cultivating schemes for professionals of ROP prevention should be formulated. Theory and skill training of ROP screening and treatment-related field, including prevention and treatment of preterm birth, respiratory support technology, oxygen therapy management, new recovery technology should be regularly held through multiple forms such as courses, seminars and on-site technical guidance to promote the capacities of doctors at the frontline.

Information technology should be fully used to promote ROP telemedicine, so as to explore building integrated management platforms for ROP prevention

With the rapid development of science and technology, telemedicine emerges and brings new ideas to ROP prevention. Compared to traditional face-to-face medical, telemedicine is of higher efficiency and can beyond geographical limitations and improve the availability and timeliness of medical service for patients in remote areas. Moreover, the popularization and easy operating of RetCam makes ROP telemedicine more accessible [16]. Images can be captured through digital imaging techniques by technicians and sent to the ROP specialists for timely disease detection. Fijalkowski also claimed that telemedicine has high accuracy for detecting clinically significant ROP in time [17]. Currently, telemedicine has already been applied in some developed regions in eastern China and is necessary to further generalized in the central and western regions. For the present, the ‘Internet+’ model has been extensively carried out in China while some medical institutions begin to develop ‘Cloud Medical Treatment’ and ‘Wisdom Hospital’. This undoubtedly provides a favorable condition for ROP prevention. Where possible, establishment of integrated, interactive prevention and management platform including ROP screening, treatment, consultation and follow-up function through the Internet and open up to the medical institutions and personnel to share ROP prevention information and case resources, timely update forefront knowledge and online discussion should be taken into account. Simultaneously, the introduction and development of ‘mobile medical treatment’ also provides great convenience to medical providers. The combination of ROP prevention and ‘mobile medical treatment’ should be highlighted in the future.

Conclusions

In conclusion, the ROP screening and treatment have demonstrated obvious regional specificity with better implementation in the eastern region due to the uneven distribution of medical resources in China. Intraregional cooperation model of ROP prevention has been established in eastern China. Less-developed areas can explore to set up a large-scale, three-level ROP prevention network to share medical resources. Cope with the personnel shortage, it is of paramount importance that education and training should be vigorously strengthened towards ophthalmologists. It is strongly recommended to implement ROP telemedicine and establish integrated ROP prevention and management platforms through the Internet so as to maximize the benefits of ROP prevention within limited resources.

Limitations

In this study, we mainly used survey to investigate the constrain factors of ROP screening. So there may exists some reporting bias because it depends heavily on self-voluntary response.

Notes

Acknowledgments

We thank National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 71173055) for.

financial support and gratefully acknowledged all the participated hospitals for their support and cooperation in our study.

Funding

The work for this proposal was supported by National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 71173055).

Availability of data and materials

All data analyzed during this study are included in this published article.

Authors’ contributions

XQL conceived of the study, participated in its design and coordination and helped to draft the manuscript. SMX and ZJL drafted the manuscript. QYD, ZKL, CN and CYZ participated in the design and data collection of the study. YY and XZL contributed to the data collection and analysis. GMT helped review the paper. All authors have read and approved the final manuscript.

Ethics approval and consent to participate

The studies were approved in written by the Medical Ethics Committee of Guangdong Women and Children Hospital. All the surveyed hospitals had been informed before the investigation and consented to be our participants with written permission.

Consent for publication

Not applicable.

Competing interests

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Publisher’s Note

Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.

Supplementary material

12886_2018_708_MOESM1_ESM.pdf (105 kb)
Additional file 1: Investigation on the prevention situation and influencing factors of ROP for medical institutions. (PDF 105 kb)
12886_2018_708_MOESM2_ESM.pdf (38 kb)
Additional file 2: Investigation on the ROP prevention knowledge, attitude and behavior for medical staff. (PDF 38 kb)

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© The Author(s). 2018

Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.

Authors and Affiliations

  • Shuman Xu
    • 1
  • Zhijiang Liang
    • 1
  • Qiyun Du
    • 2
  • Zhankui Li
    • 3
  • Guangming Tan
    • 1
  • Chuan Nie
    • 1
  • Yang Yang
    • 1
  • Xuzai Lv
    • 1
  • Chunyi Zhang
    • 1
  • Xianqiong Luo
    • 1
  1. 1.Guangdong Women and Children HospitalGuangzhouPeople’s Republic of China
  2. 2.Hunan Women and Children HospitalChangshaPeople’s Republic of China
  3. 3.Shaanxi Women and Children HospitalXi’anPeople’s Republic of China

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