Cognitive Neurorehabilitation: Evidence and Application / Edition 2

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Overview

This updated new edition summarizes the latest developments in cognitive neuroscience related to rehabilitation, reviews the principles of successful interventions and synthesizes new findings about the rehabilitation of cognitive changes in a variety of populations. With greatly expanded sections on treatment and the role of imaging, it provides a comprehensive reference for those interested in the science, as well as including the most up-to-date information for the practicing clinician. It provides clear and practical guidance on cognitive rehabilitation's effectiveness, and the latest research and clinical directions.

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Editorial Reviews

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Christopher J Graver, PhD, ABPP-CN(Madigan Healthcare System)
Description: Neurorehabilitation is a rapidly growing field with new neuroradiological techniques available to inform and investigate potential treatments. Thus, this second edition covers the advances since the 1999 first edition.
Purpose: This book provides an update on neurorehabilitation techniques, factors that influence outcomes, new techniques for measuring neurological change, and the use of these approaches in different populations.
Audience: It is targeted at clinicians involved in the hands-on rehabilitation of patients with neurological damage, particularly neuropsychologists, occupational therapists, and physicians. It is also intended to aid students and researchers in these fields. The editors and contributing authors are well known and accomplished in this area.
Features: An introduction to neural plasticity begins the book. Several themes are explored, including the role of experience, hormones, and variability in assessing plasticity and its potential. Issues in translational research are discussed and readers will find references to outcome measurement and principles in evaluating neurorehabilitation research. This is followed by a very user-friendly guide to the basic understanding of neuroradiological films, which segues into chapters that address the application of imaging techniques to neurorehabilitation research. The next section covers various factors that influence the rehabilitation process, including exercise, diet, self awareness, mood, and motivation. While these points are well taken, they are generally brief and provide no information about how to address these factors to optimize outcomes. The review of pharmacological interventions for brain injury and disease is well worth reading. Other cutting-edge approaches receive a fair amount of optimism, tempered by the lack of research at this point. It is only in the final section that actual neurorehabilitation techniques are described in any detail, but it is still only a trifling. The book is generally easy to read and reference, thanks to frequent subsections with bulleted points and a concluding section at the end of each chapter. The references are contemporary and plentiful.
Assessment: Overall, this second edition provides a fruitful review of the state of neurorehabilitation techniques for a variety of diseases and disorders, but the core content on neurorehabilitation is compromised by superfluous extraneous topics that can be found in other books, giving readers a true sense of the limited availability of information directly related to neurorehabilitation. A focused book probably could have been an affordable pocket-sized reference, which indicates just how much the filler drives up the price..
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780521691857
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press
  • Publication date: 6/14/2010
  • Edition description: Revised Edition
  • Edition number: 2
  • Pages: 619
  • Product dimensions: 7.50 (w) x 9.60 (h) x 1.20 (d)

Meet the Author

Donald T. Stuss is the Vice President of Research and Academic Education, and Director of Research, at the Rotman Research Institute, Baycrest, and University Professor at the University of Toronto.

Gordon Winocur is a Senior Scientist at the Rotman Research Institute at Baycrest, and Professor at Trent University and the University of Toronto.

Ian H. Robertson is Professor of Psychology at Trinity College, University of Dublin.

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Table of Contents

Preface; Part I. Principles of Cognitive Neurorehabilitation: Introduction to Part I George Winocur; 1. Principles of neuroplasticity and behaviour Bryan Kolb and Robbin Gibb; 2. Principles of compensation in cognitive neuroscience and neurorehabilitation Roger A. Dixon, Douglas D.Garrett and Lars B├Ąckman; 3. The patient as a moving target - the importance to rehabilitation of understanding variability Donald T. Stuss and Malcolm A. Binns; 4. Steroids and allostasis in brain plasticity Richard G. Hunter and Bruce S. McEwan; 5. Principles in conducting rehabilitation research Amy D. Rodriguez and Leslie J. Gonzalez Rothi; 6. Outcome measurement in cognitive neurorehabilitation Nadina Lincoln and Roshan das Nair; 7. Principles in evaluating cognitive rehabilitation research Keith D. Cicerone; Part II. Application of Imaging Technologies: Introduction to Part II Donald T. Stuss; 8. Structural neuroimaging - defining the cerebral context for cognitive rehabilitation Joel Ramirez, Fu Qiang Gao and Sandra E. Black; 9. Functional neuroimaging and cognitive rehabilitation - healthy aging as a model of plasticity Cheryl Grady; 10. Functional brain imaging and neurological recovery Maurizio Corbetta; 11. The role of neuroelectric and neuromagnetic recordings in assessing learning and rehabilitation effects ClaudeAlain and Bernhard Ross; Part III. Factors Affecting Successful Outcome: Introduction to Part III Ian H. Robertson; 12. Mood, affect and motivation in rehabilitation Omar Ghaffar and Anthony Feinstein; 13. Anosognosia and the process and outcome of neurorehabilitation George P. Prigatano; 14. Psychosocial considerations for cognitive rehabilitation Deirdre R. Dawson and George Winocur; 15. Exercise, cognition, and dementia Erik Scherder and Laura Eggermont; 16. Is there a role for diet in cognitive rehabilitation? Matthew Parrott and Carol E. Greenwood; Part IV. Pharmacological and Biological Approaches: Introduction to Part IV George Winocur; 17. Pharmacologic approaches to cognitive rehabilitation Thomas W. McAllister and Amy F. T. Arnsten; 18. Pharmacologic treatment of cognitive impairment after traumatic brain injury John Whyte; 19. Pharmacological interventions for cognition in dementia John M. Ringman and Jeffrey L. Cummings; 20. Neurogenesis-based regeneration in the adult brain, is it feasible? J. Martin Wojtowicz; 21. The impact of cerebral small vessel disease on cognitive impairment Harry Vinters and S. Thomas Carmichael; 22. Intrinsic and extrinsic neural stem cell treatment of central nervous system injury and disease Trudi Stickland, Samuel Weiss and Bryan Kolb; Part V. Behavioural/Neuropsychological Approaches: Introduction to Part V Ian H. Robertson and Donald T. Stuss; 23. The use of constraint-induced movement therapy (CI therapy) to promote motor recovery following stroke David Morris and Edward Taub; 24. Effects of physical activity on cognition and brain Arthur Kramer, Kirk Erickson and Edward McAuley; 25. Aphasia Susan A. Leon, Stephen Nadeau, Michael de Riesthal, Bruce Crosson, John C. Rosenbek and Leslie J. Gonzalez Rothi; 26. Rehabilitation of neglect Victoria Singh-Curry and MasudHusain; 27. Rehabilitation of frontal lobe functions Brian Levine, Gary R. Turner and Donald T. Stuss; 28. Executive functioning in children with traumatic brain injury in comparison to developmental ADHD Gerri Hanten and Brian Levine; 29. Rehabilitation of attention following traumatic brain injury Jennie Ponsford; 30. Memory rehabilitation for people with brain injury Barbara A. Wilson and Narinder Kapur; 31. Memory rehabilitation in older adults Elizabeth L. Glisky and Martha Glisky; Part VI. Overview: 32. The future of cognitive neurorehabilitation Ian H. Robertson and Susan M. Fitzpatrick.

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