Feasibility and acceptability of a remotely administered computerized intervention to address cognitive late effects among childhood cancer survivors.

@article{Cox2015FeasibilityAA,
  title={Feasibility and acceptability of a remotely administered computerized intervention to address cognitive late effects among childhood cancer survivors.},
  author={Lauren E Cox and Jason M. Ashford and Kellie N. Clark and Karen M Martin-Elbahesh and Kristina K. Hardy and Thomas E. Merchant and Robert J. Ogg and S. C. Jeha and Victoria W Willard and Lu Huang and Hui Zhang and Heather M Conklin},
  journal={Neuro-oncology practice},
  year={2015},
  volume={2 2},
  pages={
          78-87
        }
}
BACKGROUND Childhood cancer survivors frequently develop working memory (WM) deficits as a result of disease and treatment. Medication-based and therapist-delivered interventions are promising but have limitations. Computerized interventions completed at home may be more appealing for survivors. We evaluated the feasibility and acceptability of a remotely administered, computerized WM intervention (Cogmed) for pediatric cancer survivors using a single-blind, randomized, wait-list control design… CONTINUE READING
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SHOWING 1-10 OF 10 CITATIONS

Computerized Cognitive Training for Amelioration of Cognitive Late Effects Among Childhood Cancer Survivors: A Randomized Controlled Trial.

  • Journal of clinical oncology : official journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
  • 2015
VIEW 2 EXCERPTS
CITES BACKGROUND & METHODS

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