Query: stroke

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Source: Clinical Rehabilitation
Condition: Depression

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Total 24 results found since Jan 2013.

Biopsychosocial intervention for stroke carers (BISC): results of a feasibility randomised controlled trial and nested qualitative interview study.
CONCLUSIONS: Our results suggest that a biopsychosocial intervention was acceptable to carers and can be delivered in group and one-to-one formats. Timing of approach and mode of intervention delivery is critical and requires tailoring to the carers individual needs. PMID: 32567356 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - June 20, 2020 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Walker MF, Birchall S, Cobley C, Condon L, Fisher R, Fletcher-Smith J, Golding-Day MR, Greensmith C, Kontou E, Matias O, Sprigg N, Thomas SA, Whitehead PJ Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

The effects of a dialogue-based intervention to promote psychosocial well-being after stroke: a randomized controlled trial.
CONCLUSION: The results of this trial did not demonstrate lower levels of emotional distress and anxiety or higher levels of health-related quality of life in the intervention group (dialogue-based intervention) as compared to the control group (usual care) at 12 months post-stroke. PMID: 32517513 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - June 9, 2020 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Bragstad LK, Hjelle EG, Zucknick M, Sveen U, Thommessen B, Bronken BA, Martinsen R, Kitzmüller G, Mangset M, Kvigne KJ, Hilari K, Lightbody CE, Kirkevold M Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Behavioural activation treatment for depression in individuals with neurological conditions: a systematic review.
CONCLUSION: The effectiveness of behavioural activation in randomized controlled trials varied from small to large (d = 0.24-1.7) in reducing depression. The content of behavioural activation was comparable to established treatment manuals. Adaptations appeared to support individuals to engage in therapy. REVIEW REGISTRATION: PROSPERO 2018, CRD42018102604. PMID: 31875690 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - December 25, 2019 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Oates LL, Moghaddam N, Evangelou N, das Nair R Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Caregivers' effects of augmented cognitive-behavioural therapy for post-stroke depressive symptoms in patients: secondary analyses to a randomized controlled trial.
CONCLUSION:: The results suggest that augmented cognitive-behavioural therapy aimed at improving patients' emotional, behavioural and social functioning positively affects some aspects of caregivers' well-being. PMID: 30841744 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - March 6, 2019 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Kootker JA, van Heugten CM, Kral B, Rasquin SM, Geurts AC, Fasotti L Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Examining the relationships between environmental barriers and leisure in community-dwelling individuals living with stroke.
CONCLUSION:: Individuals with stroke report frequent and large physical and structural environmental barriers to leisure participation, which may be associated with the presence of depressive symptoms. PMID: 30537850 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - December 12, 2018 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Tang A, Sun B, Pang MY, Harris JE Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Five-year follow-up of a cluster-randomized controlled trial of a client-centred activities of daily living intervention for people with stroke.
CONCLUSION:: The client-centred ADL intervention appears to render similar long-term effects as usual ADL interventions for people with stroke, but for significant others signs of depression might be reduced. PMID: 30409049 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - November 9, 2018 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Hedman A, Eriksson G, von Koch L, Guidetti S Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

The Nottingham Fatigue after Stroke (NotFAST) study: factors associated with severity of fatigue in stroke patients without depression.
CONCLUSIONS: Pre-stroke fatigue, lower mood, and poorer mobility were associated with post-stroke fatigue. PMID: 28933604 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - September 22, 2017 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Drummond A, Hawkins L, Sprigg N, Ward NS, Mistri A, Tyrrell P, Mead GE, Worthington E, Lincoln NB Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Factors associated with perceived participation three months after being discharged from a tertiary hospital.
CONCLUSIONS: Activities of daily living were significantly associated with perceived participation in almost all domains. In contrast, anxiety was an important factor in predicting participation in the domain of social relations. These findings suggest the need to explore different strategies of promoting participation for each domain. PMID: 28786334 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - August 9, 2017 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Chen X, He Y, Meng X, Zhou L Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

The role of meaning in life: mediating the effects of perceived knowledge of stroke on depression and life satisfaction among stroke survivors.
CONCLUSION: The role of meaning in life is clear and can affect the dynamics between knowledge of stroke and one's psychological wellbeing. PMID: 28516810 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - May 1, 2017 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Chow EO Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Psychometric evaluation of the Signs of Depression Scale with a revised scoring mechanism in stroke patients with communicative impairment.
CONCLUSION: The diagnostic value of the SODS did not improve using a Likert scale format. However, the diagnostic value of the original dichotomous SODS is reasonable for the initial mood assessment of stroke patients with communicative impairment. PMID: 28511591 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - May 1, 2017 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: van Dijk MJ, de Man-van Ginkel JM, Hafsteinsdóttir TB, Schuurmans MJ Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Twelve month follow-up on a randomised controlled trial of relaxation training for post-stroke anxiety.
CONCLUSIONS: Reductions in anxiety in stroke survivors who received a self-help autogenic relaxation CD appear to be maintained after one year. PMID: 27932540 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - December 7, 2016 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Golding K, Fife-Schaw C, Kneebone I Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

A study in persons later after stroke of the relationships between social participation, environmental factors and depression.
CONCLUSIONS: Depression and social participation are inversely related. The physical environment, services/assistance, attitudes/support, and policies all impact post-stroke depression. PMID: 27060096 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - April 7, 2016 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Zhang L, Sui M, Yan T, You L, Li K, Gao Y Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Very early social support following mild stroke is associated with emotional and behavioral outcomes three months later.
CONCLUSIONS: Patient perceptions of better support quality, and not quantity, immediately following mild stroke, are associated with better behavioral and emotional outcomes three months later. PMID: 26851250 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - February 5, 2016 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Villain M, Sibon I, Renou P, Poli M, Swendsen J Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

A study of the validity and the reliability of the Geriatric Anxiety Inventory in screening for anxiety after stroke in older inpatients.
CONCLUSIONS: The Geriatric Anxiety Inventory is an internally consistent, reliable (stable) and valid instrument with acceptable sensitivity and specificity to screen for anxiety in older inpatients with stroke. PMID: 26647422 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - December 8, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Kneebone II, Fife-Schaw C, Lincoln NB, Harder H Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Creative art therapy to enhance rehabilitation for stroke patients: A randomized controlled trial.
CONCLUSION: Creative art therapy combined with conventional physical therapy can significantly decrease depression, improve physical functions and increase quality of life compared with physical therapy alone. PMID: 26396163 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - September 22, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Kongkasuwan R, Voraakhom K, Pisolayabutra P, Maneechai P, Boonin J, Kuptniratsaikul V Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

A systematic review of the impact of stroke on social support and social networks: Associated factors and patterns of change.
CONCLUSION: Following a stroke non-kin contact is vulnerable, strain is observed within the family unit, and poor social support is associated with depressive symptoms. PMID: 26330297 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - September 1, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Northcott S, Moss B, Harrison K, Hilari K Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Group therapy task training versus individual task training during inpatient stroke rehabilitation: A randomised controlled trial.
CONCLUSION: Inpatient group therapy task training for patients with moderate to severe stroke is safe and equally effective as a dose-matched individual task training therapy. Group therapy task training may be delivered as an alternative to individual therapy or as valuable adjunct to increase time spent in gait-related activities. PMID: 26316552 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - August 27, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Renner CI, Outermans J, Ludwig R, Brendel C, Kwakkel G, Hummelsheim H Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Identifying depression post-stroke in patients with aphasia: A systematic review of the reliability, validity and feasibility of available instruments.
CONCLUSION: A number of instruments to assess depressive symptoms in patients with aphasia are available. None of the instruments however, were found to be sufficiently investigated and most of the studies identified were of low methodological quality. Given the present evidence, the Stroke Aphasic Depression Questionnaire-10, the Stroke Aphasic Depression Questionnaire-H10 and the Signs of Depression Scale are the most feasible and can be recommended for clinical practice. PMID: 26292693 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - August 20, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: van Dijk MJ, de Man-van Ginkel JM, Hafsteinsdóttir TB, Schuurmans MJ Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Self-help relaxation for post-stroke anxiety: A randomised, controlled pilot study.
CONCLUSIONS: Preliminary evidence suggests that autogenic relaxation training delivered in a self-help CD format is a feasible and acceptable intervention, and that anxiety is reduced in stroke survivors who received the intervention. Future studies should seek to recruit a larger and more heterogeneous sample of 70 participants. PMID: 25780259 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - March 16, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Golding K, Kneebone I, Fife-Schaw C Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Measuring negative and positive caregiving experiences: A psychometric analysis of the Caregiver Strain Index Expanded.
CONCLUSION: The addition of five positively phrased items does not improve the psychometric properties of the Caregiver Strain Index. PMID: 25652441 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - February 4, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Kruithof WJ, Post MW, Visser-Meily JM Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Getting on with the rest of your life following stroke: A randomized trial of a complex intervention aimed at enhancing life participation post stroke.
CONCLUSIONS: Community-based programs targeting participation are feasible and effective, but stroke survivors require time to achieve meaningful gains. PMID: 25627292 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - January 27, 2015 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Mayo NE, Anderson S, Barclay R, Cameron JI, Desrosiers J, Eng JJ, Huijbregts M, Kagan A, Lyons MM, Moriello C, Richards CL, Salbach NM, Scott SC, Teasell R, Bayley M Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

A feasibility and pilot randomized controlled trial of the "Timing it Right Stroke Family Support Program"
CONCLUSIONS: Preliminary findings suggest the research design is feasible, caregivers' needs are complex, and the support intervention may enhance caregivers' perceived support and mastery. The intervention will be tested further in a large scale trial. PMID: 25552525 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - December 31, 2014 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Cameron JI, Naglie G, Green TL, Gignac MA, Bayley M, Huijbregts M, Silver FL, Czerwonka A Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

An augmented cognitive behavioural therapy for treating post-stroke depression: description of a treatment protocol.
We present a new psychological intervention designed to reduce depressive complaints after stroke. METHOD OF PROTOCOL DEVELOPMENT: This intervention was based on cognitive behavioural therapy principles and was shown feasible in a pilot study. In order to meet the specific needs of stroke patients (concerning both sensori-motor, cognitive, and behavioural problems), we incorporated motivational interviewing, grief resolution, and psycho-education. We emphasised for each session to take into account the cognitive deficits of the patients (i.e. be concrete, accessible, structured, specific, and repeat information). More...
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - December 1, 2014 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Kootker JA, Rasquin SM, Smits P, Geurts AC, van Heugten CM, Fasotti L Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research

Cost analysis of the Communication and Low Mood (CALM) randomised trial of behavioural therapy for stroke patients with aphasia.
CONCLUSION: Overall the behavioural therapy was found to improve mood and resulted in some encouraging savings in resource utilisation over the six months follow-up. PMID: 24942481 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Clinical Rehabilitation - June 18, 2014 Category: Rehabilitation Authors: Humphreys I, Thomas S, Phillips C, Lincoln N Tags: Clin Rehabil Source Type: research