Predicting and preventing postconcussive problems in paediatrics (5P) study: protocol for a prospective multicentre clinical prediction rule derivation study in children with concussion

@inproceedings{Zemek2013PredictingAP,
  title={Predicting and preventing postconcussive problems in paediatrics (5P) study: protocol for a prospective multicentre clinical prediction rule derivation study in children with concussion},
  author={Roger L Zemek and Martin H. Osmond and Nick Barrowman and Peter Anderson and Karen Maria Barlow and Miriam H Beauchamp and Darcy L Beer and Kathy Boutis and Brian J. Brooks and Edith Burns and William Craig and Carol A Dematteo and Sasha Dubrovsky and Ken J. Farion and Stephen B Freedman and Isabelle Gagnon and Jocelyn Gravel and Blaine Hoshisaki and Michelle Keightley and Terry P Klassen and William Meehan and Willem H. Meeuwisse and Angelo Mikrogianakis and Lawrence P. Richer and Gurinder S Sangha and Michael Vassilyadi},
  booktitle={BMJ open},
  year={2013}
}
INTRODUCTION Persistent postconcussive symptoms (PCSs) is the persistence of somatic, cognitive, physical, psychological and/or behavioural changes lasting more than 1 month following concussion. Persistent concussion impacts the quality of life through impaired cognition, memory and attention affecting school performance, mood and social engagement. No large epidemiological studies have determined the true prevalence of persistent concussion symptoms. Validated, easy-to-use prognosticators do… CONTINUE READING
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Predicting and preventing postconcussive problems in paediatrics (5P) study: protocol for a prospective multicentre clinical prediction rule derivation study in children with concussion

  • R Correction Zemek, MH Osmond, N Barrowman
  • BMJ Open 2013;3:e003550. One of the collaborators…
  • 2013

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