Introduction and Methodology

@inproceedings{Derclaye2008IntroductionAM,
  title={Introduction and Methodology},
  author={Estelle Derclaye},
  year={2008}
}

References

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Rehabilitation for Traumatic Brain Injury: Physical Therapy Practice in Context

Similar ebooks with Rehabilitation For Traumatic Brain Injury Physical Therapy Practice In Context 1st Edition : rehabilitation for traumatic brain injury physical therapy rehabilitation for

Values and Outcomes: The Ethical Implications of Multiple Meanings

Because outcomes can be regarded as indices of quality and, therefore, tokens of professional accountability, they raise ethical issues about the merits of a projected course of rehabilitative

Assessment and prognosis of coma after head injury

The Glasgow Coma Scale, based upon eye opening, verbal and motor responses, has proved a practical and consistent means of monitoring the state of head injured patients and reliably predicted outcome in the majority of 92 new patients.

Whom to Treat First, and How Much is Enough?: Ethical Dilemmas that Physical Therapists Confront as They Compare Individual Patients' Needs for Treatment

  • R. Purtilo
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    International Journal of Technology Assessment in Health Care
  • 1992
Ethical dilemmas confronting the therapist are discussed and solutions based on approaches of procedural justice and distributive justice are addressed.

Congenital and acquired brain injury. 1. Brain injury: epidemiology and pathophysiology.

Brain injury epidemiology is summarized, and differences in between brain injury in pediatric and elderly persons are highlighted, and classification of brain injury severity provides a way to stratify this heterogeneous group.

Traumatic brain injury rehabilitation: are there alternatives to randomized clinical trials?

  • J. Whyte
  • Medicine, Psychology
    Archives of physical medicine and rehabilitation
  • 2002
A number of developments in measurement, study design, and statistical analysis may expand the role of observational studies in answering questions of rehabilitation efficacy and effectiveness.

Evidence-based public health: moving beyond randomized trials.

There is an urgent need to develop evaluation standards and protocols for use in circumstances where RCTs are not appropriate, and both the internal and external validity of RCT findings can be greatly enhanced by observational studies using adequacy or plausibility designs.