This application is one of paired applications requesting a five-year extension of funding for the Pediatric Eye Disease Investigator Group (PEDIG). This application specifically requests funding of the Network Chair's Office and the Procedures Development and Operation Center. PEDIG would then be supported through two grants, this Chair's grant and a parallel PEDIG Coordinating Center (CC) grant, which funds all other aspects of the group either directly or through subcontracts. PEDIG was formed to conduct clinical research in strabismus, amblyopia, and other eye disorders that affect children. Since the last competitive renewal in 2003, PEDIG has completed 4 randomized clinical trials, 4 prospective observational studies, and 2 pilot studies. As of April 1, 2007, 4 randomized trials and 3 observational studies are active, and all close to completion of enrollment. Six new protocols are nearing the end of development and will be launched prior to the end of the current funding cycle. We plan to complete these 6 protocols and we plan to initiate approximately 10 new protocols in amblyopia, strabismus, and other pediatric eye disorders. The rationale for a network such as PEDIG is that efficiency is enhanced and costs reduced by having a single ongoing infrastructure that is able to conduct multiple concurrent and consecutive studies. The start-up time to implement a new trial from the inception of the concept for the trial to initiation of recruitment is greatly shortened. The primary focus of PEDIG involves studies that can be conducted through simple protocols with limited data collection and implemented by both university-basedand community-based pediatric eye care practitioners as part of their routine practice. The investigator group includes both pediatric ophthalmologists and pediatric optometrists in an open network.This structure also provides for the opportunity to prospectively collect data using a standardized protocol outside of randomized trials. This includes common conditions for which natural history data are not available and uncommon conditions and/or treatments for which meaningful data could only be collected by a large number of investigators each contributing a few patients. PEDIG has addressed, and will continue to address, important questions in children's eye care that will continue to improve treatments for childhood eye diseases.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Eye Institute (NEI)
Type
Cooperative Clinical Research--Cooperative Agreements (U10)
Project #
5U10EY018810-04
Application #
8209128
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZEY1-VSN (03))
Program Officer
Everett, Donald F
Project Start
2009-01-01
Project End
2013-12-31
Budget Start
2012-01-01
Budget End
2012-12-31
Support Year
4
Fiscal Year
2012
Total Cost
$712,770
Indirect Cost
$240,737
Name
Mayo Clinic, Rochester
Department
Type
DUNS #
006471700
City
Rochester
State
MN
Country
United States
Zip Code
55905
Pediatric Eye Disease Investigator Group (2016) Home-Based Therapy for Symptomatic Convergence Insufficiency in Children: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Optom Vis Sci 93:1457-1465
Pediatric Eye Disease Investigator Group; Chen, Angela M; Holmes, Jonathan M et al. (2016) A Randomized Trial Evaluating Short-term Effectiveness of Overminus Lenses in Children 3 to 6 Years of Age with Intermittent Exotropia. Ophthalmology 123:2127-36
Pediatric Eye Disease Investigator Group (2016) Clinical factors associated with moderate hyperopia in preschool children with normal stereopsis and visual acuity. J AAPOS 20:455-457
Holmes, Jonathan M; Manh, Vivian M; Lazar, Elizabeth L et al. (2016) Effect of a Binocular iPad Game vs Part-time Patching in Children Aged 5 to 12 Years With Amblyopia: A Randomized Clinical Trial. JAMA Ophthalmol 134:1391-1400
Pediatric Eye Disease Investigator Group; Christiansen, Stephen P; Chandler, Danielle L et al. (2016) Tonic pupil after botulinum toxin-A injection for treatment of esotropia in children. J AAPOS 20:78-81
Leske, David A; Hatt, Sarah R; Liebermann, Laura et al. (2016) Lookup Tables Versus Stacked Rasch Analysis in Comparing Pre- and Postintervention Adult Strabismus-20 Data. Transl Vis Sci Technol 5:11
Mohney, Brian G; Cotter, Susan A; Chandler, Danielle L et al. (2016) Reply. Ophthalmology 123:e22
Hatt, Sarah R; Leske, David A; Liebermann, Laura et al. (2016) Incorporating Health-related Quality of Life Into the Assessment of Outcome Following Strabismus Surgery. Am J Ophthalmol 164:1-5
Repka, Michael X; Dean, Trevano W; Lazar, Elizabeth L et al. (2016) Cataract Surgery in Children from Birth to Less than 13 Years of Age: Baseline Characteristics of the Cohort. Ophthalmology 123:2462-2473
Castañeda, Y S; Cheng-Patel, C S; Leske, D A et al. (2016) Quality of life and functional vision concerns of children with cataracts and their parents. Eye (Lond) 30:1251-9

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