Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ)

Helen M. Moore, Andrea B. Kelly, Scott D. Jewell, Lisa M. McShane, Douglas P. Clark, Renata Greenspan, Daniel F. Hayes, Pierre Hainaut, Paula Kim, Elizabeth Mansfield, Olga Potapova, Peter Riegman, Yaffa Rubinstein, Edward Seijo, Stella Somiari, Peter Watson, Heinz Ulrich Weier, Claire Zhu, Jim Vaught

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Human biospecimens are subject to a number of different collection, processing, and storage factors that can significantly alter their molecular composition and consistency. These biospecimen preanalytical factors, in turn, influence experimental outcomes and the ability to reproduce scientific results. Currently, the extent and type of information specific to the biospecimen preanalytical conditions reported in scientific publications and regulatory submissions varies widely. To improve the quality of research utilizing human tissues, it is critical that information regarding the handling of biospecimens be reported in a thorough, accurate, and standardized manner. The Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ) recommendations outlined herein are intended to apply to any study in which human biospecimens are used. The purpose of reporting these details is to supply others, from researchers to regulators, with more consistent and standardized information to better evaluate, interpret, compare, and reproduce the experimental results. The BRISQ guidelines are proposed as an important and timely resource tool to strengthen communication and publications around biospecimen-related research and help reassure patient contributors and the advocacy community that the contributions are valued and respected.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)3429-3438
Number of pages10
JournalJournal of Proteome Research
Volume10
Issue number8
DOIs
StatePublished - Aug 5 2011

Fingerprint

Publications
Patient Advocacy
Aptitude
Tissue
Research
Communication
Processing
Chemical analysis
Research Personnel
Guidelines

Keywords

  • biospecimen
  • BRISQ
  • collection
  • handling
  • preanalytical
  • processing
  • reporting
  • sample
  • specimen
  • storage

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biochemistry
  • Chemistry(all)

Cite this

Moore, H. M., Kelly, A. B., Jewell, S. D., McShane, L. M., Clark, D. P., Greenspan, R., ... Vaught, J. (2011). Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ). Journal of Proteome Research, 10(8), 3429-3438. https://doi.org/10.1021/pr200021n

Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ). / Moore, Helen M.; Kelly, Andrea B.; Jewell, Scott D.; McShane, Lisa M.; Clark, Douglas P.; Greenspan, Renata; Hayes, Daniel F.; Hainaut, Pierre; Kim, Paula; Mansfield, Elizabeth; Potapova, Olga; Riegman, Peter; Rubinstein, Yaffa; Seijo, Edward; Somiari, Stella; Watson, Peter; Weier, Heinz Ulrich; Zhu, Claire; Vaught, Jim.

In: Journal of Proteome Research, Vol. 10, No. 8, 05.08.2011, p. 3429-3438.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Moore, HM, Kelly, AB, Jewell, SD, McShane, LM, Clark, DP, Greenspan, R, Hayes, DF, Hainaut, P, Kim, P, Mansfield, E, Potapova, O, Riegman, P, Rubinstein, Y, Seijo, E, Somiari, S, Watson, P, Weier, HU, Zhu, C & Vaught, J 2011, 'Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ)', Journal of Proteome Research, vol. 10, no. 8, pp. 3429-3438. https://doi.org/10.1021/pr200021n
Moore HM, Kelly AB, Jewell SD, McShane LM, Clark DP, Greenspan R et al. Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ). Journal of Proteome Research. 2011 Aug 5;10(8):3429-3438. https://doi.org/10.1021/pr200021n
Moore, Helen M. ; Kelly, Andrea B. ; Jewell, Scott D. ; McShane, Lisa M. ; Clark, Douglas P. ; Greenspan, Renata ; Hayes, Daniel F. ; Hainaut, Pierre ; Kim, Paula ; Mansfield, Elizabeth ; Potapova, Olga ; Riegman, Peter ; Rubinstein, Yaffa ; Seijo, Edward ; Somiari, Stella ; Watson, Peter ; Weier, Heinz Ulrich ; Zhu, Claire ; Vaught, Jim. / Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ). In: Journal of Proteome Research. 2011 ; Vol. 10, No. 8. pp. 3429-3438.
@article{6f0fa1b6f616426fb2499a449ac2f5c0,
title = "Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ)",
abstract = "Human biospecimens are subject to a number of different collection, processing, and storage factors that can significantly alter their molecular composition and consistency. These biospecimen preanalytical factors, in turn, influence experimental outcomes and the ability to reproduce scientific results. Currently, the extent and type of information specific to the biospecimen preanalytical conditions reported in scientific publications and regulatory submissions varies widely. To improve the quality of research utilizing human tissues, it is critical that information regarding the handling of biospecimens be reported in a thorough, accurate, and standardized manner. The Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ) recommendations outlined herein are intended to apply to any study in which human biospecimens are used. The purpose of reporting these details is to supply others, from researchers to regulators, with more consistent and standardized information to better evaluate, interpret, compare, and reproduce the experimental results. The BRISQ guidelines are proposed as an important and timely resource tool to strengthen communication and publications around biospecimen-related research and help reassure patient contributors and the advocacy community that the contributions are valued and respected.",
keywords = "biospecimen, BRISQ, collection, handling, preanalytical, processing, reporting, sample, specimen, storage",
author = "Moore, {Helen M.} and Kelly, {Andrea B.} and Jewell, {Scott D.} and McShane, {Lisa M.} and Clark, {Douglas P.} and Renata Greenspan and Hayes, {Daniel F.} and Pierre Hainaut and Paula Kim and Elizabeth Mansfield and Olga Potapova and Peter Riegman and Yaffa Rubinstein and Edward Seijo and Stella Somiari and Peter Watson and Weier, {Heinz Ulrich} and Claire Zhu and Jim Vaught",
year = "2011",
month = "8",
day = "5",
doi = "10.1021/pr200021n",
language = "English (US)",
volume = "10",
pages = "3429--3438",
journal = "Journal of Proteome Research",
issn = "1535-3893",
publisher = "American Chemical Society",
number = "8",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ)

AU - Moore, Helen M.

AU - Kelly, Andrea B.

AU - Jewell, Scott D.

AU - McShane, Lisa M.

AU - Clark, Douglas P.

AU - Greenspan, Renata

AU - Hayes, Daniel F.

AU - Hainaut, Pierre

AU - Kim, Paula

AU - Mansfield, Elizabeth

AU - Potapova, Olga

AU - Riegman, Peter

AU - Rubinstein, Yaffa

AU - Seijo, Edward

AU - Somiari, Stella

AU - Watson, Peter

AU - Weier, Heinz Ulrich

AU - Zhu, Claire

AU - Vaught, Jim

PY - 2011/8/5

Y1 - 2011/8/5

N2 - Human biospecimens are subject to a number of different collection, processing, and storage factors that can significantly alter their molecular composition and consistency. These biospecimen preanalytical factors, in turn, influence experimental outcomes and the ability to reproduce scientific results. Currently, the extent and type of information specific to the biospecimen preanalytical conditions reported in scientific publications and regulatory submissions varies widely. To improve the quality of research utilizing human tissues, it is critical that information regarding the handling of biospecimens be reported in a thorough, accurate, and standardized manner. The Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ) recommendations outlined herein are intended to apply to any study in which human biospecimens are used. The purpose of reporting these details is to supply others, from researchers to regulators, with more consistent and standardized information to better evaluate, interpret, compare, and reproduce the experimental results. The BRISQ guidelines are proposed as an important and timely resource tool to strengthen communication and publications around biospecimen-related research and help reassure patient contributors and the advocacy community that the contributions are valued and respected.

AB - Human biospecimens are subject to a number of different collection, processing, and storage factors that can significantly alter their molecular composition and consistency. These biospecimen preanalytical factors, in turn, influence experimental outcomes and the ability to reproduce scientific results. Currently, the extent and type of information specific to the biospecimen preanalytical conditions reported in scientific publications and regulatory submissions varies widely. To improve the quality of research utilizing human tissues, it is critical that information regarding the handling of biospecimens be reported in a thorough, accurate, and standardized manner. The Biospecimen Reporting for Improved Study Quality (BRISQ) recommendations outlined herein are intended to apply to any study in which human biospecimens are used. The purpose of reporting these details is to supply others, from researchers to regulators, with more consistent and standardized information to better evaluate, interpret, compare, and reproduce the experimental results. The BRISQ guidelines are proposed as an important and timely resource tool to strengthen communication and publications around biospecimen-related research and help reassure patient contributors and the advocacy community that the contributions are valued and respected.

KW - biospecimen

KW - BRISQ

KW - collection

KW - handling

KW - preanalytical

KW - processing

KW - reporting

KW - sample

KW - specimen

KW - storage

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=79961224436&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=79961224436&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1021/pr200021n

DO - 10.1021/pr200021n

M3 - Article

C2 - 21574648

AN - SCOPUS:79961224436

VL - 10

SP - 3429

EP - 3438

JO - Journal of Proteome Research

JF - Journal of Proteome Research

SN - 1535-3893

IS - 8

ER -