USE OF COMPLEMENTARY HEALTH APPROACHES AT MILITARY TREATMENT FACILITIES, ACTIVE COMPONENT, U.S. ARMED FORCES, 2010-2015
 
   

Use of Complementary Health Approaches at Military
Treatment Facilities, Active Component,
U.S. Armed Forces, 2010-2015

This section is compiled by Frank M. Painter, D.C.
Send all comments or additions to:
   Frankp@chiro.org
 
   

FROM:   Medical Surveillance Monthly Report (MSMR) 2016 (Jul);   23 (7):   9–22 ~ FULL TEXT

Valerie F. Williams, MA, MS; Leslie L. Clark, PhD, MS; Mark G. McNellis, PhD

Department of Defense Center for Deployment Health
Research at the Naval Health Research Center,
San Diego, CA, USA.
smith@nhrc.navy.mil



Survey-based research has demonstrated the increasing use and acceptance of complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) in general and military populations. This report summarizes the use of three CAM procedures (chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation, acupuncture, and biofeedback) among active component service members from 2010 through 2015. Findings document a marked increase in the use of chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation and acupuncture procedures since 2010.

The majority of the 240 military installations in this analysis provided chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation; more than three-quarters provided acupuncture; and approximately one-third provided biofeedback procedures. "Other and unspecified disorders of the back" was the most frequent condition for which chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation and acupuncture were used. "Non-allopathic lesions not elsewhere classified" was the second most frequent diagnosis during chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation-related visits. The second and third most frequent diagnoses during acupuncture-related visits were "acute and chronic pain" and "adjustment reaction," respectively. "Adjustment reaction" was the second most frequent diagnosis associated with biofeedback. Continued research is needed to gain a better understanding of why military personnel are using CAM and the role these procedures play in their health care.



From the FULL TEXT Article:

Background

C0mplementary health approaches, also known as complementary and alternative medicine (CAM), are terms used to describe a diverse group of practices and products with a history of use or origins outside of conventional Western medicine. [1] The use of CAM procedures has been increasing among the general adult population. In 2002, 2007, and 2012, esti­mates of the percentage of U.S. adults aged 18 years and older who used any comple­mentary health approach in the previous 12 months were 32.3%, 35.5%, and 33.2%, respectively. [1, 2] Trends in the U.S. military mirror those reported in the general popu­lation. A survey-based study of U.S. Navy and Marine Corps personnel using data from December 2000 through July 2002 reported that more than one-third (37.2%) of the respondents had used at least one CAM procedure in the preceding year. [3] The 2005 Department of Defense (DoD) Sur­vey of Health Related Behaviors Among Active Duty Military Personnel yielded a prevalence estimate of 44.5% for any CAM (without prayer) use. [3, 4]

In September 2008, the MSMR sum­marized the number and nature of CAM procedures during ambulatory visits of U.S. military members in 2006 and 2007. [5] Since that time, survey-based research has fur­ther demonstrated the increasing use and acceptance of these approaches in the gen­eral and military populations. [6–8] For exam­ple, results of a 2012 survey of military personnel and family members presenting to an Emergency Department in a tertiary military treatment facility (MTF) indicate that 45% of respondents described previ­ous or current CAM use. [9] Furthermore, in the past decade, the DoD has funded additional research into the use of CAM approaches such as acupuncture and chi­ropractic manipulation in the treatment of an array of conditions common to the mili­tary population, including post-traumatic stress disorder, traumatic brain injury, and chronic pain syndromes in a wide range of settings including while deployed. [10–13] Despite this increased research focus, few studies have used medical administrative data to assess the use of complementary health approaches in the U.S. military.

This report describes trends in the use of three complementary health approaches by active service members during health­care encounters over a 6–year surveil­lance period, from 2010 through 2015. The modalities of interest include chiroprac­tic/osteopathic manipulation, acupunc­ture, and biofeedback. These modalities were selected because they are three of the most commonly used approaches in both the U.S. general and military populations and are documented with a discrete set of standardized procedure (CPT) codes. In addition, this report characterizes patterns of use with regards to treatment location (military installation), key demographic characteristics (age, gender, race/ethnic­ity, education level, service, military status, and occupation) of CAM recipients, and treated conditions.



Methods

Table 1

The surveillance period was 1 Janu­ary 2010 through 31 December 2015. The surveillance population included all indi­viduals who served in the active compo­nent of the U.S. Army, Navy, Air Force, or Marine Corps anytime during the sur­veillance period. Records of all healthcare encounters (hospitalizations and ambu­latory visits) maintained in the Defense Medical Surveillance System (DMSS) that included CPT codes that documented CAM procedures of interest (acupuncture, chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation, and biofeedback) were identified (Table 1). The analysis was restricted to direct care encounters at U.S. military medical facili­ties; as such, it did not include encounters at civilian facilities (e.g., purchased/out­sourced care).

For all healthcare encounters of inter­est, relevant CPT codes in all procedure positions of the electronic records of the encounters (i.e., outpatient CPT 1–4; in-patient PCS 1–20) were identified. To ascertain CAM use during combat-related deployments, records of medical encoun­ters maintained in the Theater Medical Data Store (TMDS) were searched; no CAM procedures of interest were documented in the TMDS during the surveillance period.

The illnesses and injuries that were treated with CAM procedures were char­acterized using three-digit groupings for ICD-9 and four-character groupings for ICD-10. CAM use was summarized as the proportion of active component members who had at least one healthcare encounter that included a CAM procedure of inter­est and as the number of CAM procedure-related visits per 100 service members per year.



Results

NOTE:   For Tables 2–6, please refer to the Full Text article

During the 6–year surveillance period, 14.9% (n = 358,394) of active component service members had at least one health­care encounter that included a CAM pro­cedure of interest (chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation, acupuncture, or biofeed­back) (data not shown). Among all active component members during this period, slightly more than one-eighth (12.8%; n = 307,897) had at least one ambulatory visit that included a chiropractic/osteo­pathic manipulation procedure; approxi­mately 2% (n = 46,950) had at least one visit that included acupuncture; and nearly 1% (0.9%; n = 22,209) had a visit that included biofeedback (Table 2). Very few (0.04%) of all healthcare encounters that included acupuncture procedures were associated with inpatient care (data not shown).

In general, members of the Air Force and Army, women, senior enlisted mem­bers and officers, service members aged 30 years or older, those with an education level of some college or more, and those in healthcare and pilot/air crew occupa­tions were more likely than their respective counterparts to have had outpatient visits with chiropractic/osteopathic manipula­tions (Table 2). Overall, active members of the Army, women, senior enlisted mem­bers and senior officers, those aged 30 years or older, and those in healthcare occupa­tions were more likely than their respec­tive counterparts to have had acupuncture procedure-related visits (Table 2). The most pronounced differences in the proportions of service members with outpatient visits that included biofeedback procedures were by service; active members of the Army were approximately 10.5, 5.9, and 3.7 times more likely to have biofeedback procedures during medical encounters than Navy, Air Force, and Marine Corps members, respec­tively (Table 2).

Chiropractic/osteopathic manipula­tion (n = 1,768,621 visits) accounted for 88.0% of all encounters for which CAM procedure codes were listed; such encoun­ters were 10 and 26 times more frequent than encounters coded for acupunc­ture (8.7%; n = 175,679) and biofeedback (3.3%; n = 66,149) visits, respectively (data not shown). Numbers of CAM procedure-related visits per 100 service members per year (per 100/yr) for chiropractic/osteo­pathic manipulation procedures more than doubled from 2010 (10.3 per 100/yr) to 2015 (24.5 per 100/yr) (Table 3). Annual utilization rates of such visits were consis­tently nearly twice as high among females than males, and they generally increased with age and with formal educational attainment (Table 3). Also, rates were con­sistently higher among service members who were white, non-Hispanic; in the Air Force or Army; senior enlisted or officers; and in healthcare and pilot/air crew occu­pations, compared to their respective coun­terparts (Table 3).

Annual rates of visits that included acupuncture procedures were more than four times higher in 2015 (2.8 per 100/yr) than in 2010 (0.7 per 100/yr) (Table 4). In general, rates of acupuncture-related encounters increased with age, military grade, and formal educational attainment. Also, rates were generally higher among Army members, women, and those in healthcare occupations compared to their respective counterparts.

Annual rates of encounters that included biofeedback procedures more than doubled from 2010 (0.3 per 100/yr) to 2015 (0.8 per 100/yr). In general, annual rates increased each year through 2014 but then decreased by approximately one-fourth in 2015. In contrast to the experi­ences with other CAM procedures, rates of biofeedback-related visits generally decreased in 2015—overall and in every demographic and military subgroup except Air Force members and the oldest (≥55 years) (Table 5).

During the surveillance period, most active component members (85.9%) who had at least one CAM-related visit received at least one chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation procedure. Of service mem­bers with any CAM-related visits, 13.1% had at least one acupuncture-focused visit and 6.2% had at least one biofeedback-associated visit. Approximately two-thirds (66.1%) of all service members with any CAM procedure-related visits had two or more such visits. Among service members with two or more CAM visits, 10.9% were treated with both chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation and acupuncture and 4.2% with both chiropractic/osteopathic manip­ulation and biofeedback. Only 1.2% of ser­vice members with multiple CAM visits were treated with all three of the modalities assessed for this report (data not shown). A total of 240 installations had at least one CAM-related visit of any of the three types. The vast majority (97.5%) of these installations provided at least one chiro­practic/osteopathic manipulation pro­cedure during the period. More than three-quarters (78.8%) of the installations provided acupuncture procedures and a lit­tle more than one-third (35.8%) provided biofeedback procedures (data not shown).

The top 20 installations with the most encounters that included chiropractic/osteopathic manipulations accounted for nearly half (45.9%) of all such encounters. The 20 installations with the most acu­puncture-related encounters accounted for more than three-quarters (76.7%) of all such encounters; and the 20 installations with the most biofeedback procedure-related encounters accounted for 88.5% of all such encounters (Table 6).

Figure 1

Figure 2

Figure 3

Army installations accounted for majorities of the 20 installations with the most visits for each CAM modality (14 chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation; 11 acupuncture [includes one multi-ser­vice]; 16 biofeedback [includes one multi-service]) (Table 6). Nine installations were among the top 20 installations in regard to visits for all three CAM modalities; and Fort Hood, TX, and Camp Pendleton, CA, were among the top 10 installations in regard to visits for all three modalities. Fort Hood and Camp Pendleton accounted for 3.8% and 3.1% of all CAM visits, respec­tively, while Joint Base Lewis-McChord, WA, and Joint Base San Antonio, TX, each accounted for 3.6% of all CAM encounters (Table 6).

During the period overall, more than half (56.2%) of all CAM-related visits had primary (first-listed) diagnoses of “other and unspecified disorders of the back” (32.1%) or “nonallopathic lesions [of the musculoskeletal system] not elsewhere clas­sified” (24.1%) (data not shown). The former diagnosis was the most frequent during visits that included chiropractic/osteo­pathic manipulation (33.8%) or acupunc­ture procedures (25.8%) and the eighth (3.5%) most frequent during biofeedback-related visits (Figures 1–3). The majority of these back disorders had specific diagnostic codes for lumbago (data not shown).

The diagnosis of “non-allopathic lesions not elsewhere classified” was the second most frequent during chiroprac­tic/osteopathic manipulation-related visits (27.3%) and the 16th most frequent dur­ing visits that included acupuncture pro­cedures (1.2%) (Figure 1 data not shown). Most of these diagnoses had specific codes for “somatic dysfunction” of either the lum­bar or thoracic region (data not shown). The second most frequent (10.4%) primary diagnosis during acupuncture-related vis­its was “acute and chronic pain” (Figure 2). “Adjustment reaction” was the third most frequent (7.4%) primary diagnosis during acupuncture-related visits and the second most frequent diagnosis during encoun­ters that included biofeedback procedures (17.1%) (Figures 2 and 3).



Editorial Comment

This report provides an overview of CAM procedures used during healthcare encounters among active component ser­vice members from 2010 to 2015. Overall, about one of every seven (14.9%) individ­uals who served in the active component during the surveillance period had at least one healthcare encounter that included one of the CAM procedures of interest for this report.

Chiropractic/osteopathic manipula­tion procedures represented the major­ity (88.0%) of visits that included any of the CAM procedures of interest. During the surveillance period, 12.8% of all active component members had at least one ambulatory visit that included a chiroprac­tic/osteopathic manipulation procedure. Survey-based prevalence estimates for use of chiropractic procedures using military samples range from 6.2% to 8.6%. [2, 4, 14] The age-adjusted prevalence estimate for use of chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation among U.S. adults from the 2012 National Health Interview Survey (NHIS) was 8.4%. [1]

In the current study, approximately 2% of all active component members had at least one medical visit that included acu­puncture. This estimate falls within the range of survey-based prevalence estimates (1.5% to 2.4%) [2, 4, 14] for use of acupuncture procedures among military samples. The NHIS 2012 survey yielded an age-adjusted prevalence estimate of 1.5% for use of acupuncture. [1]

In this analysis, 0.9% of all active com­ponent service members had at least one biofeedback procedure-related visit dur­ing the surveillance period. The estimate is slightly higher than those from survey-based studies using military service mem­ber samples which range from 0.6% to 0.7%. [2, 4, 14] The age-adjusted prevalence esti­mate for use of biofeedback procedures from the NHIS 2012 survey was 0.1%. [1]

Many of the demographic character­istics associated with chiropractic/osteo­pathic manipulation-related visits in this analysis correspond to those previously identified as correlates of higher use of chiropractic procedures among military personnel, including female sex, white non-Hispanic race/ethnicity, older age, and higher formal educational attain­ment. [4] Other studies of CAM use, among the general and military populations, have not assessed the uses of acupuncture and biofeedback separately in relation to demo­graphic characteristics.

The vast majority (97.5%) of military installations included in this analysis pro­vided chiropractic/osteopathic manipula­tion procedures; more than three-quarters (78.8%) of the installations provided acu­puncture procedures; and, a little more than one-third (35.8%) provided bio­feedback procedures. This distribution of CAM modalities is roughly similar to that reported for the 120 MTFs offering CAM programs in 2012. [15]

The most frequent medical condi­tion for which chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation and acupuncture were used was “other and unspecified disorders of the back.” Back disorders are consistently lead­ing causes of medical encounters, lost duty time, and medical disability discharges among U.S. military members. [16, 17] In 2015, this category (which includes diagnoses such as lumbago and unspecified back­ache) was the primary diagnosis in more than a million medical encounters, affect­ing 222,787 service members. [16] Conditions of the musculoskeletal system and connec­tive tissue accounted for the vast majority (90.1%) of chiropractic/osteopathic manip­ulation-associated diagnoses. To clarify the observation about the frequency of diag­noses of “somatic dysfunction,” the follow­ing detail is provided. Somatic dysfunction is an osteopathic concept that is defined as “impaired or altered function of related components of the somatic (body frame­work) system: skeletal, arthrodial, and myofascial structures, and related vascular, lymphatic, and neural elements.” [18] Diagnos­tic criteria for this condition include asym­metry, restriction of motion, tissue texture abnormality, and tenderness—any of which are required for the diagnosis. [18] The second and third most frequent primary diagno­ses during acupuncture-related visits were “acute and chronic pain” and “adjustment reaction,” respectively. Musculoskeletal and connective tissue conditions accounted for approximately half (53.9%) of all primary diagnoses during acupuncture-related visits.

“Adjustment reaction” was the second most frequent diagnosis during encounters that included biofeedback procedures. In 2015, adjustment reaction (which includes post-traumatic stress disorder) was among the 10 most frequently reported illness-specific diagnoses during ambulatory encounters for both men and women.16 Other frequent diagnoses associated with biofeedback-related visits included a mix of rehabilitation procedures, some mental health conditions (e.g., neurotic disorders, depressive disorders not elsewhere classi­fied, specific nonpsychotic mental disor­ders following organic brain damage), and supplemental classification codes/factors not indicative of a current illness or injury but associated with health status and con­tact with health services.

There are significant limitations that should be considered when interpreting the results of this analysis. The results presented here are likely to underestimate utilization of the CAM approaches of interest for several reasons. First, because of the reliance on CPT codes, the analysis was restricted to direct care encounters at U.S. military medical facil­ities. Records of purchased (outsourced) care that entailed the use of CAM procedures were not available for this analysis.

Another limitation of this report’s findings applies specifically to the biofeed­back results. Biofeedback procedures can be self-administered or accessed outside of conventional medical treatment facilities. Under those circumstances, such practices are not documented in medical records and thus could not be included in the analysis. Also, there are two biofeedback codes for mental health providers, 90875 and 90876, that refer to sessions that combine biofeed­back with a form of talk therapy or counsel­ing. Because these codes were not included, treated mental health conditions are likely underrepresented for this modality.

Another source of underestimation of the use of CAM procedures in this analysis is the inability to quantify CAM use dur­ing combat-related deployments despite known usage of at least acupuncture in this setting. [19, 20] Because some care is provided by medical personnel in remote or austere locations, not all medical encounters in the­aters of operation are captured in TMDS. In addition, we ascertained CAM usage through CPT codes in medical encounters; although TMDS can capture CPT codes if entered, very few medical encounters had CPT codes entered. It is likely that acu­puncture and other CAM procedures are not documented in theater using CPT codes. As a result, our method of ascertain­ment was insufficient to capture the use of these modalities in theater.

In summary, the findings of this analy­sis document that chiropractic/osteopathic manipulation, acupuncture, and biofeed­back are used frequently among active component U.S. service members. Also, the uses of these CAM approaches have increased generally, and in some situations markedly, since 2010. The topic of CAM use among service members is of increasing importance as consensus grows that these approaches have some utility as adjunct treatments for psychological and other health conditions among the military. [21–27] Repeated deployments and the aging of service members result in increasing prevalences of musculoskeletal problems, traumatic brain injury, and psychologi­cal health conditions. [16] Because relatively few studies have focused on the reasons for CAM use, our understanding of why mili­tary personnel are using CAM and the role these procedures play in their health care is limited. Research that employs adminis­trative data in conjunction with survey data could address this knowledge gap and also potentially help the Military Health System monitor the need for workforce training and programmatic planning.



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