Skip to main content Accessibility help
  • Print publication year: 2009
  • Online publication date: January 2010

Chapter 25 - Neuropsychology and head injury

Related content

Powered by UNSILO


1. Lezak MD, Howieson DB, Loring DW. Neuropsychological Assessment, 4th edn. New York, Oxford University Press, 2004.
2. Wood RLL, Rutterford NA. Demographic and cognitive predictors of long-term psychosocial outcome following traumatic brain injury. J Int Neuropsychol Soc 2006; 12(3): 350–8.
3. Sherer M, Novack TA, Sander AM, Struchen MA, Alderson A, Thompson RN. Neuropsychological assessment and employment outcome after traumatic brain injury: a review. Clin Neuropsychol 2002; 16(2): 157–78.
4. Galton C, Erzinclioglu S, Sahakian BJ, Antoun N, Hodges JR. A comparison of the Addenbrooke’s Cognitive Examination (ACE), conventional neuropsychological assessment, and simple MRI-based medial temporal lobe evaluation in the early diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease. Cogn Behav Neurol 2005; 18(3): 144–50.
5. Scheid R, Walther K, Guthke T, Preul C, von Cramon DY. Cognitive sequelae of diffuse axonal injury. Arch Neurol 2006; 63 (3): 418–24.
6. Markowitsch HJ, Calabrese P. Commonalities and discrepancies in the relationships between behavioural outcome and the results of neuroimaging in brain-damaged patients. Behavi Neurol 1996. 9(2): 45–55.
7. Snyder P, Nassbaum PD, Robins DL, eds. Clinical Neuropsychology: A Pocket Handbook for Assessment, 2nd edn. Washington, DC, American Psychological Association, 2006.
8. Cohen RA. Neuropsychology of Attention. New York, Plenum, 1993.
9. Heilman KM, Watson RT, Valenstein E. Neglect and related disorders. In: Heilman, KM Valenstein E, eds. Clinical Neuropsychology, 3rd edn, New York, Oxford University Press, 1993; 279–336.
10. Burgess PW. Assessment of executive function. In: Halligan PW, Kischka U, Marshall JC, eds. Handbook of Clinical Neuropsychology. Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2003.
11. Kartsonunis LD. Assessment of perceptual disorders. In Halligan PW, Kischka U, Marshall JC, eds. Handbook of Clinical Neuropsychology. Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2003.
12. Folstein MF, Folstein SE, McHeugh PR. Mini-mental state: a practical method for grading the cognitive state of outpatients for the clinician. J Psychiatric Res 1975; 12: 189–98.
13. Hodges J. Cognitive Assessment for Clinicians. 2nd edn. New York, Oxford University Press, 2007.
14. Smith DB, Craft BR, Collins J, Mattson RH, Cramer JA. Behavioural characteristics of epilepsy patients compared with normal controls. Epilepsia 1996; 27: 760–8.
15. Trimble MR, Ring HA, Schmitz B. Neuropsychiatric aspects of epilepsy. In: BS Fogel, ed. Neuropsychiatry. Baltimore, MD, Williams & Wilkins, 1996.
16. Elger CE, Helmstaedter C, Kurthen M. Chronic epilepsy and cognition, Lancet Neurol 2004; 3: 663–72.
17. Mameniskiene R, Jatuzis D, Kaubrys L, Budrys V. The decay of memory between delayed and long term recall in patients with temporal lobe epilepsy. Epilepsy Behav 2006; 8(1): 278–88.
18. Helmstaedter C, Gates, J. Syndromes III: ‘Nonidiopathic’ (cryptogenic and symptomatic) focal epilepsies with special consideration of Temporal Lobe Epilepsy (TLE). Epilepsia 2006; 47: 90.
19. Lesser RP, Luderss H, Wyllie E, Dinner DS, Morris HH. Mental deterioration in epilepsy. Epilepsia 1986; 27: 105–23.
20. Loring DW, Meador KJ. Cognitive and behavioural effects of epilepsy treatment. Epilepsia 2001; 42: 24–32.
21. Meador KJ. Cognitive effects of epilepsy and antiepileptic medications. In: Wyllie E. ed. The Treatment of Epilepsy, 3rd edn. Baltimore, Williams & Wilkins, 2001; 1215–27.
22. Kersel DA, Marsh NV, Havill JH, Sleigh JW. Psychosocial functioning during the year following severe traumatic brain injury. Brain Inj 2001; 15(8): 683–96.
23. Kreutzer JS, Seel RT, Gourley E. The prevalence and symptom rates of depression after traumatic brain injury: a comprehensive examination. Brain Inj 2001; 15(7): 563–76.
24. Ayuso-Mateos JL, Vazquez-Barquero JL, Dowrick C et al. Depressive disorders in Europe: prevalence figures from the ODIN study. Br J Psychiatry 2001; 179(4): 308–16.
25. Teasdale TW, Engberg AW. Suicide after traumatic brain injury: a population study. J Neurol, Neurosurge Psychiatry 2001; 71: 436–40.
26. Simpson G, Tate R. Suicidality after traumatic brain injury: demographic, injury and clinical correlates. Psych Med 2002; 32(4): 687–97.
27. Glaesser J, Neuner F, Lutgehetmann R, Schmidt R, Elbert T. Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in patients with traumatic brain injury. BMC Psychiatry 2004; 4: 5.
28. Deb S, Lyons I, Koutzoukis C, Ali I, McCarthy G. Rate of psychiatric illness 1 year after traumatic brain injury. Am J Psychiatry 1999; 156: 374–9.
29. Koponen S, Taiminen T, Portin R et al. Axix I and II psychiatric disorders after traumatic brain injury: a 30-year follow-up study. Am J Psychiatry 2002; 159: 1315–22.
30. Alderfer BS, Arciniegas DB, Silver JM. Treatment of depression following traumatic brain injury. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2005; 20(6): 544–62.
31. Williams WH, Evans J, Fleminger S. Neuro-rehabilitation and cognitive-behaviour therapy of anxiety disorders after brain injury: an overview and a case illustration of obsessive-compulsive disorder. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2003; 13: 133–48.
32. Khan-Bourne N, Brown RG. Cognitive behavioural therapy for the treatment of depression in individuals with brain injury. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2003; 13: 89–90.
33. Fleminger S, Oliver DL, Williams WH, Evans J. The neuropsychiatry of depression after brain injury. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2003; 13: 65–87.
34. Hodgson J, McDonald S, Tate R, Gertler P. A randomised controlled trial of a cognitive-behavioural therapy program for managing social anxiety after acquired brain injury. Brain Impairm 2005; 6(3): 169–80.
35. Anson K, Ponsford J. Who benefits? Outcome following a coping skills group intervention for traumatically brain injured individuals. Brain Inj 2006; 20(1): 1–13.
36. Lincoln NB, Flannaghan T, Sutcliff L, Rother L. Evaluation of cognitive behavioural treatment for depression after stroke: a pilot study. Clin Rehabi 1997; 11: 114–22.
37. Larcombe NA, Wilson PH. An evaluation of cognitive behavioural therapy for depression in patients with multiple sclerosis. Br J Psychiatry 1984; 145: 366–71.
38. Wood RL, Yurdakel LK. Change in relationship status following traumatic brain injury. Brain Inj 1997; 11: 491–502.
39. Morton MV, Wehman P. Psychosocial and emotional sequelae of individuals with traumatic brain injury: a literature review and recommendations. Brain Inj 1995; 9: 81–92.
40. Prigatano GP. Personality disturbances associated with traumatic brain injury. J Cons Clin Psychol 1992; 60: 360–8.
41. Warriner EM, Rourke BP, Velikonja D, Metham L. Subtypes of emotional and behavioural sequelae in patients with traumatic brain injury. J Clin Exp Neuropsycho 2003; 7: 904–17.
42. British Psychological Society Division of Neuropsychology. Clinical Neuropsychology and Rehabilitation Services for Adults with Acquired Brain Injury. Leicester, The British Psychological Society, 2005.
43. Eames P, Haffey WJ, Cope DN. Treatment of behavioural disorders. In: Rosenthal, M Griffith ER, Bond MR, Miller JD, eds. Rehabilitation of the Adult and Child with Traumatic Brain Injury, 2nd edn. Philadelphia, FA, Davis, 1990; 410–32.
44. Alderman N. Managing challenging behaviour. In: Wood RLl, McMillan TM, eds. Neurobehavioural Disability and Social Handicap Following Traumatic Brain Injury. East Sussex, Psychology Press; 2001.
45. Wilson BA, Herbert CM, Shiel A. Behavioural approaches in neuropsychological rehabilitation. In: Optimising Rehabilitation Procedures. Hove and New York, Psychology Press, 2003.
46. Johnson R, Balleny H. Behaviour problems after brain injury: incidence and need for treatment. Clin Rehabili 1996; 10: 173–81.
47. McMillan TM, Greenwood RJ. Models of rehabilitation programmes for the brain injured adult. II. Mode; services and suggestions for change in the UK. Clin Rehabil 1993; 7: 346–55.
48. Herbert CM, Powell GE. Insight and progress in rehabilitation. Clin Rehabil 1989; 3: 125–30.
49. McMillan TM. Young adults with acquired brain injury in nursing homes in Glasgow. Clin Rehabil 2004; 18: 132–8.
50. Kreutzer JS, Serio C, Berquist S. Family needs after brain injury: a quantitative analysis. J Head Trauma Rehabil 1994; 9(3): 104–15.
51. Wallace CA, Bogner J, Corrigan JD, Clinchot D, Mysiw WJ, Fugate LP. Primary caregivers of persons with brain injury: life change 1 year after injury. Brain Inj 1998; 12(6): 483–93.
52. Kinsella G, Ford B, Moran C. Survival of social relationships following head injury. Int Disabil Stud 1989; 11: 9–14.
53. Knight RG, Devereux RT, Godfrey HPD. Caring for a family member with a traumatic brain injury. Brain Inj 1998; 12(6): 467–81.
54. Oddy M, Humphrey M, Uttley D. Stresses upon the relatives of head-injured patients. Br J Psychiatry 1978; 133: 507–13.
55. Gervasio AH, Kreutzer JS. Kinship and family members’ psychological distress after traumatic brain injury: a large sample study. J Head Trauma Rehabil 1997; 12(3): 14–26.
56. Gillen R, Tennen H, Affleck G, Steinpreis R. Distress, depressive symptoms and depressive disorder among caregivers of patients with brain injury. J Head Trauma Rehabil 1998; 13(3): 31–43.
57. Perlesz A, Kinsella G, Crowe S. Impact of traumatic brain injury on the family: a critical review. Rehabil Psych 1999; 44(1): 6–35.
58. Stilwell JHC, Stilwell P. National Traumatic Brain Injury Study. Warwick, University of Warwick, 1997.
59. Pessar LF, Coad ML, Linn RT, Willer BS. The effects of parental traumatic brain injury on the behaviour of parents and children. Brain Inj 1993; 7(3): 231–40.
60. Palmer S, Herbert CM. Poster presented at International Neuropsychology Conference, Zurich, 2006.
61. Whitehouse AM, Carey JL. Compostion and concerns of a support group for families of individuals with brain injury. Cogn Rehabil 1991; (Nov/Dec): 26–9.
62. Solomon CR, Scherzer BP. Some guidelines for family therapists working with the traumatically brain injured and their families. Brain Inj 1991; 5(3): 253–66.
63. Jacobs HE. Family and behavioural issues. In: Williams JM and Kay T eds. Head Injury: A Family Matter. Baltimore, PH Brookes, 1991; 239.
64. Oddy M. Sexual relationships following brain injury. Sexual Relationship Ther 2001; 16(3): 247–59.
65. Price JR. Promoting sexual wellness in head injured patients. Rehabil Nurs 1985; 10: 12–13.
66. Griffiths ER, Lemberg S. Sexuality and the Person with a Traumatic Brain Injury: A Guide for Families. Philadelphia, FA Davis Company, 1993.
67. Simpson R. Sex after brain injury. Headway News, 1999.
68. World Health Organization. The ICD-10 classification of mental and behavioural disorders: clinical descriptions and diagnosis guidelines, 1992.
69. Miller H. Accident neurosis. Br Med J 1961; 1(5230): 919–25.
70. Oppenheimer, DR. Microscopic lesions in the brain following head injury. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 1968; 31: 299–306.
71. Noseworthy JH, Miller J, Murray, TJ, Regan D. Auditory brainstem responses in postconcussion syndrome. Arch Neurol 1981; 38: 275–8.
72. Gronwall D, Wrightson P. Delayed recovery of intellectual function after minor head injury. Lancet 1974; 2(7881): 605–9.
73. Rimmel RW, Giordani B, Barth JT, Boll TJ, Jane JA. Disability caused by minor head injury. Neurosurgery 1981; 9(3): 221–8.
74. Rutherford WH, Merrett JD, McDonald JR. Symptoms at one year following concussion from minor head injuries. Injury 1975; 10: 225–30.
75. Ponsford J, Willmott C, Rothwell A et al. Factors influencing outcome following mild traumatic brain injury in adults. J Int Neuropsych Soc 2000; 6: 568–79.
76. Alves W, Macciocchi SN, Barth JT. Postconcussive symptoms after uncomplicated mild head injury. J Head Trauma Rehabil 1993; 8(3): 48–59.
77. Binder LM. A review of mild head trauma. Part II: Clinical implications. J Clin Exp Neuropsychol 1997; 19(3): 432–57.
78. Green P, Allen LM, Astner K. The Word Memory Test: A User’s Guide to the Oral and Computer-administered Forms. Durham, NC, CogniSyst, 1996.
79. Tombaugh TN. Test of Memory Malingering. Toronto, MHC, 1996.
80. Sbordone RJ, Liter JC. Mild traumatic brain injury does not produce post-traumatic stress disorder. Brain Inj 1995; 9(4): 405–12.