This survey is created for health professionals involved in the care of patients with Eosinophilic Diseases.

What is Transition Care for Patients With Eosinophilic Oesophagitis (EoE)

Transition is the process of preparing, planning and moving from children’s to adult services. Transition is a gradual process that gives patients, their carers and the teams involved in the patient’s care time to ensure the patients are equipped to move to adult services and discuss what their long-term healthcare needs as an adult are likely to be. 

This includes deciding which services are best for the patient and where the patient will receive that care. 

EOS Network's Role in Improving Transition Care

As a part of the British Society of Paediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition (BSPGHAN) working group and the voice of our  patient community, the EOS Network will:

Help to assess the current experience of EoE patients transitioning from children’s to adult healthcare services from both a patient and healthcare perspective to improve patient outcomes collaboratively.

Why is it important to participate?

Transition is crucial in patients’ healthcare journey with eosinophilic diseases like Eosinophilic Oesophagitis (EoE). 

Your participation in this survey is instrumental in understanding the current landscape of EoE transition services across the UK. By sharing your insights and experiences, you contribute to the collective knowledge that can help improve the quality of care and support for patients with Eosinophilic Diseases during this critical phase of their healthcare journey.

Thank you for your valuable contribution to enhancing the EoE transition services in the UK. Your expertise and insights are greatly appreciated.

The survey will collect results until 01.01.2024, then it will be closed for submissions.

Disclaimer: Please note that this survey aims to gather broad information about arrangements for current EoE transition services across the UK. We will aim to maintain anonymity; no local data will be published without consent.