Stroke and episodic memory disorders

@article{Lim2009StrokeAE,
  title={Stroke and episodic memory disorders},
  author={Chun Lim and Michael P. Alexander},
  journal={Neuropsychologia},
  year={2009},
  volume={47},
  pages={3045-3058}
}
Cognitive impairment and memory dysfunction after a stroke diagnosis: a post-stroke memory assessment
TLDR
This review aims to combine available neuropsychological assessments to develop a post-stroke memory assessment (PSMA) scheme based on the most recognized and available studies and proposes an optimal therapeutic program that would help stroke patients enjoy additional years with higher quality of life.
Post-Stroke Working Memory Dysfunction: A Meta-Analysis and Systematic Review
TLDR
Systematically reviewing the literature showed that working memory deficits remain prominent in the chronic stage of stroke, and Lesions in a widespread fronto-parietal network are associated withWorking memory deficits.
Amnesic disorders
Major neurocognitive disorder followıng isolated hippocampal ischemıc lesions
What are the most common memory complaints following stroke? A frequency and exploratory factor analysis of items from the Everyday Memory Questionnaire-Revised
TLDR
Stroke survivors’ everyday memory complaints fall into two distinct categories relating to memory and attentional processes, suggesting that two subscales termed Forgetting and Attention would be most appropriate for clinical use with stroke survivors.
Repetition-lag memory training is feasible in patients with chronic stroke, including those with memory problems.
TLDR
Findings show that repetition-lag memory training is a possible approach with stroke survivors to enhance recollection and that the method is feasible with a wide range of stroke survivors.
Cognitive Impairments of Dementia with Lewy Bodies
TLDR
This chapter summarizes the way to detect the deficits in each cognitive domain and the features of the deficit in DLB, discussing the neural mechanisms of the deficits.
Repetition-lag memory training is feasible in patients with chronic stroke, including those with memory problems
TLDR
Findings show that repetition-lag memory training is a possible approach with patients with stroke to enhance recollection, and both groups showed some indication of transfer to the non-trained backward digit span task and visuospatial memory.
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