This is the first truly comprehensive survey of cognitive rehabilitation, spanning the spectrum from basic science to functional outcome. The international team of expert authors provides a critical review of theoretical and methodological issues relating to specific rehabilitation procedures and also to program organization and management. The book is based on the twin premises that basic science is the foundation of rehabilitation and that successful outcome is dependent on the specificity of the rehabilitation. In demonstrating this, the book goes beyond cognitive rehabilitation treatments to cover biological, psychological, social, and historical factors such as course of recovery, mood and motivation, family environment, education, and age. With its emphasis on scientific principles, multidisciplinary practice, and functional outcome, this book will serve as an essential resource for all scientists and clinicians concerned with cognitive deficits secondary to altered brain functioning, and particularly to psychologists, neurologists, psychiatrists, occupational therapists, and physical therapists.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Product dimensions:||7.44(w) x 9.69(h) x 1.10(d)|
Table of Contents
Introduction and overview; Part I. Mechanisms and Principles of Recovery: Introduction; 1. Neuroplasticity and recovery of function after brain injury Bryan Kolb and Robbin Gibb; 2. Intracerebral transplantation and regeneration: practical implications Heather Dickinson-Anson, Isabelle Aubert and Fred H. Gage; 3. The use of neuroimaging in neurorehabilitative research Cheryl L. Grady and Shitij Kapur; 4. Principles of compensation in cognitive neurorehabilitation Roger A. Dixon and Lars Bäckman; 5. Brain damage, sex hormones and recovery Donald G. Stein, Robin L. Roof and Zoltan L. Fulop; 6. The psychosocial environment and cognitive rehabilitation in the elderly Deirdre Dawson, Gordon Winocur and Morris Moscovitch; Part II. Pharmacological Approaches: Introduction; 7. Pharmacological strategies for neuroprotection and rehabilitation Amy F. T. Arnsten and Douglas H. Smith; 8. Neuropharmacologic contributions to the rehabilitation of patients with traumatic brain injury John W. Cassidy; 9. Pharmacological interventions in Alzheimer's Disease Fredda L. Leiter and Jeffrey L. Cummings; Part III. Clinical and Management Issues: Introduction; 10. Cognitive rehabilitation: leadership and management of the clinical program Virginia M. Mills and Michael P. Alexander; 11. Neuropsychological rehabilitation in the interdisciplinary team: the post-acute stage Anne-Lise Christensen and Carla Caetano; 12. Outcome measurement in cognitive neurorehabilitation Nadina Lincoln; 13. Constraint-induced movement therapy: new approaches to outcome measurement in rehabilitation Gitendra Uswatte and Edward Taub; 14. Mood and motivation in rehabilitation Anthony Feinstein; 15. Motivation and awareness in cognitive neurorehabilitation George P. Prigatano; 16. Family education and family partnership in cognitive rehabilitation Guy-B. Proulx; Part IV. Neurohabilitation Techniques: Introduction; 17. The role of theory in aphasia therapy: art or science? Robert T. Wertz; 18. Traumatic brain injury: natural history and efficacy of cognitive rehabilitation Douglas I. Katz and Virginia M. Mills; 19. The rehabilitation of attention Ian H. Robertson; 20. The rehabilitation of executive disorders Catherine A. Mateer; 21. Memory rehabilitation in brain injured people Barbara A. Wilson; 22. Memory rehabilitation in the elderly Elizabeth L. Glisky and Martha L. Glisky; Epilogue: The new frontier: the future of cognitive rehabilitation.