Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Hostname: page-component-848d4c4894-v5vhk Total loading time: 0 Render date: 2024-06-18T19:55:36.916Z Has data issue: false hasContentIssue false

Chapter 26 - Neuropsychological Rehabilitation

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  28 April 2020

Peter C. Whitfield
Affiliation:
Derriford Hospital, Plymouth
Jessie Welbourne
Affiliation:
University Hospitals, Plymouth
Elfyn Thomas
Affiliation:
Derriford Hospital, Plymouth
Fiona Summers
Affiliation:
Aberdeen Royal Infirmary
Maggie Whyte
Affiliation:
Aberdeen Royal Infirmary
Peter J. Hutchinson
Affiliation:
Addenbrooke’s Hospital, Cambridge
Get access

Summary

Neuropsychological deficits following brain injury include cognitive impairment, difficulties with emotion, changes in self-identity, impairment in insight, behavioural challenges and personality change. Thereviews rehabilitation for neuropsychological problems and includes specific reference to mild traumatic brain injury and traumatic brain injury in children.

Type
Chapter
Information
Traumatic Brain Injury
A Multidisciplinary Approach
, pp. 326 - 352
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2020

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Clare, L. The construction of awareness in early stage Alzheimer’s disease: a review of concepts and models. Br J Clin Psychol 2004;43:155–75.Google Scholar
Ownsworth, T, Clare, L, Morris, R. An integrated biopsychosocial approach to understanding awareness deficits in Alzheimer’s disease and brain injury. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2006;16:415–38.Google Scholar
Crosson, B, Barco, PP, Velozo, CA, Bolesta, MM, Werts, D, Brobeck, T. Awareness and compensation in post-acute head injury rehabilitation. J Head Trauma Rehabil 1989;4 :46–54.Google Scholar
Malouf, T, Langdon, R, Taylor, A. The insight interview: a new tool for measuring deficits in awareness after traumatic brain injury. Brain Injury 2014;28:1523–41.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Evans, J, Krasny-Pacini, A. Goal setting in rehabilitation. In: Wilson, BA,Winegardner, J, Van Heugten, CM, Ownsworth, T., eds. Neuropsychological rehabilitation: the international handbook. Abingdon, UK: Routledge;2017.Google Scholar
Wilson, BA. Towards a comprehensive model of cognitive rehabilitation. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2002;12:97110.Google Scholar
Cicerone, KD, Langenbahn, DM, Braden, C, et al. Evidence-based cognitive rehabilitation: updated review of the literature from 2003 through 2008. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2011;92:519–30.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Ponsford, J, Bayley, M, Wiseman-Hakes, C, et al. INCOG recommendations for management of cognition following traumatic brain injury, Part II: Attention and information processing speed. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2014;29:321–37.Google Scholar
Tate, R, Kennedy, M, Ponsford, J, et al. INCOG recommendations for management of cognition following traumatic brain injury, Part III: Executive function and self awareness. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2014;29:338–52.Google Scholar
Velikonja, D, Tate, R, Ponsford, J, et al. INCOG recommendations for management of cognition following traumatic brain injury, Part V: Memory. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2014;29:369–86.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Scottish Intercollegiate Guideline Network. Brain injury rehabilitation in adults: a national clinical guideline. Edinburgh: SIGN;2013.Google Scholar
American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine. Cognitive rehabilitation manual: translating evidence based recommendations into practice. Virginia: ACRM;2014.Google Scholar
Wilson, BA, Gracey, F, Evans, JJ, Bateman, A. Neuropsychological rehabilitation: theory, therapy and outcomes. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press;2009.Google Scholar
Craik, FIM, Winocur, G, Palmer, H, et al. Cognitive rehabilitation in the elderly: effects on memory. J Int Neuropsych Soc 2007;13:132–42.Google Scholar
Wilson, BA, Emslie, H, Quirk, K, Evans, JJ. Is Neuropage effective in reducing everyday memory and planning problems? A randomised control crossover study. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 2001;70:477–82.Google Scholar
Jamieson, M, Cullen, B, McGee-Lennon, M, Brewster, S, Evans, JJ. The efficacy of cognitive prosthetic technology for people with memory impairments: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2014;24:419–44.Google Scholar
Ponsford, J, Bayley, M, Wiseman-Hakes, C, Togher, L, Velikonja, D, McIntyre, A, Janzen, S. Tate R INCOG recommendations for management of cognition following traumatic brain injury, Part II: Attention and information processing speed. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2014;29(4):321–37.Google ScholarPubMed
Park, N, Barbuto, E. Treating attention impairments. In: Halligan, P, Wade, D, eds. The effectiveness of rehabilitation for cognitive deficits. Oxford: Oxford University Press;2005.Google Scholar
Evans, JJ. Can executive impairments be effectively treated? In: Halligan, P, Wade, D, eds. The effectiveness of rehabilitation for cognitive deficits. Oxford: Oxford University Press;2005.Google Scholar
Tate, R, Kennedy, M, Ponsford, J, Douglas, J, Velikonja, D, Bayley, M, Stergiou-Kita, M. INCOG w traumatic brain injury, Part III: Executive function and self awareness. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2014;29(4):338–52.Google Scholar
Tornås, S, Løvstad, M, Solbakk, A-K, Evans, J, Endestad, T, Hol, PK, Schanke, A-K,Stubberud, J. Rehabilitation of executive functions in patients with chronic acquired brain injury with goal management training, external cuing, and emotional regulation: a randomized controlled trial. J Int Neuropsychol Soc 2016;22,436–52.Google Scholar
Gracey, F, Fish, JE, Greenfield, E, Bateman, A, Malley, D, Hardy, G, Ingham, J, JJ, Evans, Manly, T. A randomized controlled trial of assisted intention monitoring for the rehabilitation of executive impairments following acquired brain injury. Neurorehabil Neural Repair 2017;31(4):323–33.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Evans, JJ, Emslie, H, Wilson, BA. External cueing systems in the rehabilitation of executive impairments of action. J Int Neuropsychol Soci 1998;4:399408.Google Scholar
Brady, MC, Kelly, H, Godwin, J, Enderby, P, Campbell, P. Speech and language therapy for aphasia following stroke. Cochrane Database Syst Rev 2016;Issue 6:CD000425.Google Scholar
Douglas, J, Togher, L. Managing acquired social communication disorders. In: Wilson, BA, Winegardner, J, Van Heugten, CM, Ownsworth, T, eds. Neuropsychological rehabilitation: the international handbook. Abingdon, UK: Routledge;2017.Google Scholar
Stansfield, S, Clark, C, Bebbington, P, King, M, Jenkins, R, Hinchcliffe, S. Common mental disorders. In: McManus, S, Bebbington, P, Jenkins, R, Brugha, T, eds. Mental health and wellbeing in England: Adult Psychiatric Morbidity Survey. Leeds, UK: NHS Digital; 2014.Google Scholar
Zaninotto, AL, Vicentini, JE, Fregni, F, Rodrigues, PA, Botelho, C, Souza de Lucia, MC, Paiva, WS. Updates and current perspectives of psychiatric assessments after traumatic brain injury: a systematic review. Front Psychiatr 2016;7:95108.Google Scholar
Kreutzer, JS, Seel, RT, Gourley, E. The prevalence and symptom rates of depression after traumatic brain injury: a comprehensive examination. Brain Injury 2001;15(7):563–76.Google Scholar
Jorge, RE, Robinson, RG, Moser, D, Tateno, A, Crespo-Facorro, B, Arndt, S. Major de-pression following traumatic brain injury. Arch Gen Psychiatr 2004;61(1):4250.Google Scholar
Seel, RT, Kreutzer, JS, Rosenthal, M, Hammond, FM, Corrigan, JD, Black, K. Depression after traumatic brain injury: a National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research Model Systems multicenter investigation. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2003;84(2):177–84.Google Scholar
Whelan-Goodinson, R, Ponsford, J, Johnston, L, Grant, F. Psychiatric disorders following traumatic brain injury: their nature and frequency. JHead Trauma Rehabil 2009;24:324–32.Google Scholar
Osborn, AJ, Mathias, JL, Fairweather-Schmidt, AK. Prevalence of anxiety following adult traumatic brain injury: a meta-analysis comparing measures, samples and postinjury intervals. Neuropsychology 2016;30(2):247–61.Google Scholar
Mackelprang, JL, Bombardier, CH, Fann, JR, Temkin, NR, Barber, JK, Dikmen, SS. Rates and predictors of suicidal ideation during the first year after traumatic brain injury. Am J Public Health 2014;104(7):100–7.Google Scholar
Nock, MK, Borges, G, Bromet, EG, Cha, CB, Kessler, RC, Lee, S. Suicide and suicidalbehavior. Epidemiol Rev 2008;30(1):133–54.Google Scholar
Carlson, KF, Kehle, SM, Meis, LA, Greer, N, MacDonald, R, Rutks, I, Sayer, NA, Dobscha, SK, Wilt, TJ. Prevalence, assessment, and treatment of mild traumatic brain injury and posttramatic stress disorder: a systematic review of the evidence. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2011;26:103–15.Google Scholar
Schwarzbold, M, Diaz, A, Martins, ET, Rufino, A, Amanle, LN, Thais, ME, Quevedo, J, Hohl, A, Linhares, MN, Walz, R. Psychiatric disorders and traumatic brain injury. Neuropsychiatr Dis Treatment 2008;4:797816.Google Scholar
Fleminger, S, Oliverl, DL, Williams, WH, Evans, J. The neuropsychiatry of depression after brain injury. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2003;13:6587.Google Scholar
Bryant, RA, Moulds, M, Guthrie, R, Nixon, RD. Treating acute stress disorder following mild traumatic brain injury. Am J Psychiatr 2003;160(3):585–7.Google Scholar
Verberne, DPJ, Spauwen, PJJ, van Heugten, CM. Psychological interventions for treating neuropsychiatric consequences of acquired brain injury: asystematic review. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2018;13:134.Google Scholar
Fann, JR, Bombardier, CH, Vannoy, S, Dyer, J, Ludman, E, Dikmen, S,Temkin, N. Telephone and in-person cognitive behavioral therapy for major depression after traumatic brain injury: arandomized controlled trial. J Neurotrauma 2014;32(1):4557.Google Scholar
Ponsford, J. Interventions for anxiety and depression. In: McMillan, T, Wood, R, eds. Neurobehavioural disability and social handicap following traumatic brain injury. Hove, UK: Psychology Press;2017.Google Scholar
Whiting, DL, Deane, FP, Simpson, GF, McLeod, HJ, Ciarrochi, J. Cognitive and psychological flexibility after a traumatic brain injury and the implications for treatment in acceptance-based therapies: a conceptual review. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2015;27:2.Google ScholarPubMed
Soo, C, Tate, RL, Lane-Brown, A. A systematic review of acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) for managing anxiety: applicability for people with acquired brain injury. Brain Impairment 2011;12:5470.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bédard, M, Felteau, M, Marshall, S, Cullen, N, Gibbons, C, Dubois, S, Maxwell, H, Mazmanian, D, Weaver, B, Rees, L, Gainer, R, Klein, R, Moustgaard, A. Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy reduces symptoms of depression in people with a traumatic brain injury: results from a randomized controlled trial. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2014;29(4):1322.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Ashworth, F, Gracey, F, Gilbert, P. Compassion focused therapy after traumatic brain injury: theoretical foundations and a case illustration. Brain Impairment 2011;12(2):128–39.Google Scholar
Hamacheck, D. Encounters with the self. New York: Holt, Reinhart and Winston;1992.Google Scholar
Ownsworth, T. Self-identity after brain injury (neuropsychological rehabilitation: a modular handbook). Hove, UK: Psychology Press;2014.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ben-Yishay, Y. Post-acute neuropsychological rehabilitation: aholistic approach. In: Christensen, AL, Uzzell, BP, eds. International handbook of neuropsychological rehabilitation. New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum;2000.Google Scholar
Biderman, D, Daniel Side, E, Reyes, A, Marks, B. Ego-identity: can it be reconstituted after a brain injury? Int J Psychol 2006;41:355–61.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, B, Gracey, F, Malley, D, Bateman, A, Evans, J. The Oliver Zangwill Centre approach to neuropsychological rehabilitation. In: Wilson, FGB, Evans, J, Bateman, A, eds. Neuropsychological rehabilitation: theory, models, therapy and outcome. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press;2009.Google Scholar
Ownsworth, T, Haslam, C. Impact of rehabilitation on self-concept following traumatic brain injury: an exploratory systematic review of intervention methodology and efficacy. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2016;26(1):135.Google Scholar
Von Mensenkampff, B, Ward, M, Kelly, G, Cadogan, S, Fawsit, F, Lowe, N. The value of normalization: group therapy for individuals with brain injury. Brain Injury 2015;29(11):1292–9.Google Scholar
Patterson, F, Fleming, J, Doig, E. Group-based delivery of interventions in traumatic brain injury rehabilitation: a scoping review. Disabil Rehabil 2016;38(20):1961–86.Google Scholar
Martin, R, Levack, WM, Sinnott, KA. Life goals and social identity in people with severe acquired brain injury: an interpretative phenomenological analysis. Disabil Rehabil 2015;37(14):1234–41.Google Scholar
O’Brien, S. Expert by experience – a personal reflection of the experience of mental health services: overcoming unsafe and aversive practices. Clin Psychol Forum 2017;290:58.Google Scholar
Worthington, A, Wood, RLl. Behaviour problems. In: Tyerman, A, King, NS, eds. Psychological approaches to rehabilitation after traumatic brain injury. Oxford: BPS Blackwell;2008.Google Scholar
Gainotti, G. Emotional and psychosocial problems after brain injury. Neuropsychol Rehabil 1993;3:259–77.Google Scholar
Alderman, N, Wood, RL, Neurobehavioural approaches to the rehabilitation of challenging behaviour. Neurorehabilitation 2013;32:761–70.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tam, S, McKay, A, Sloan, S, Ponsford, J. The experience of challenging behaviours following severe TBI: a family perspective. Brain Injury 2015;29:813–21.Google Scholar
Scottish Intercollegiate Guidelines Network (SIGN). Brain injury rehabilitation in adults;2013. www.sign.ac.uk/sign-130-brain-injury-rehabilitation-in-adults.htmlGoogle Scholar
British Society for Rehabilitation Medicine (BRSM). National Clinical Guidelines:rehabilitation following acquired brain injury (under review);2003. www.headway.org.uk/media/3320/bsrm-rehabilitation-following-acquired-brain-injury.pdfGoogle Scholar
Department of Health. Positive and proactive care: reducing the need for restrictive interventions;2014. www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/300293/JRA_DoH_Guidance_on_RP_web_accessible.pdfGoogle Scholar
NHS Protect. Meeting needs and reducing distress;2015. www.maybo.co.uk/file/2135/meeting_needs_and_reducing_distress.pdfGoogle Scholar
National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE). Head injury: assessment and early management;2014 (updated 2017).www.nice.org.uk/guidance/cg176Google Scholar
National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE). Violent and aggressive behaviours in people with mental health problems;2017. www.nice.org.uk/guidance/qs154Google Scholar
Alderman, N. Challenging behaviour. In: McMillan, TM, Alderman, N, eds. Neurobehavioural disability and social handicap following traumatic brain injury. Abingdon, UK: Routledge;2017.Google Scholar
Kelly, G, Todd, J, Simpson, G, Kremer, P, Martin, C. The Overt Behaviour Scale (OBS): a tool for measuring challenging behaviours following ABI in community settings. Brain Injury 2006;20:307–19.Google Scholar
Alderman, N, Wood, RLl, Williams, C. The development of the St Andrew’s Swansea Neurobehavioural Outcome Scale: validity and reliability of a new measure of neurobehavioural disability and social handicap. Brain Injury 2011;25:83100.Google Scholar
Knight, C, Alderman, N, Johnson, C, Green, S, Birkett-Swan, L, Yorstan, G. The St Andrew’s Sexual Behaviour Assessment (SASBA): development of a standardised recording instrument for the measurement and assessment of challenging sexual behaviour in people with progressive and acquired neurological impairment. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2008;18:129–59.Google Scholar
O’Neill, B, Findlay, G. Single case methodology in neurobehavioural rehabilitation: preliminary findings on biofeedback in the treatment of challenging behaviour. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2014;24:365–81.Google ScholarPubMed
Alderman, N, Wood, RLl. Neurobehavioural approaches to the rehabilitation of challenging behaviour. NeuroRehabilitation 2013;32:761–70.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, BA, Herbert, CM, Sheil, A. Behavioural approaches in neuropsychological rehabilitation: optimising rehabilitation procedures. East Sussex, UK: Psychology Press;2003.Google Scholar
Levin, HS, O’Donnell, VM,Grossman, RG. The Galveston Orientation and Amnesia Test. J Nervous Mental Dis 1979;167:657–84.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Marosszeky, NEV, Ryan, L, Shores, EA, Batchelor, J, Marosszeky, JE. The PTA Protocol: guidelines for using the Westmead Post-Traumatic Amnesia (PTA) Scale. Sydney: Wild and Wooley;1997.Google Scholar
McMillan, TM, Jongen, ELMM, Greenwood, RJ. Assessment of post-traumatic amnesia after severe closed head injury: retrospective or prospective? J Neurol NeurosurgPsychiatr 1996;60:422–7.Google ScholarPubMed
Schmidt, J, Lannin, N, Fleming, J, Ownsworth, T. Feedback interventions for impaired self-awareness following brain injury: asystematic review. J Rehabil Med 2015;43:673–68.Google Scholar
Crosson, C, Barco, PP, Velozo, C, Bolesta, MM, Cooper, PV, Werts, D, Brobeck, TC. Awareness and compensation in post acute head injury rehabilitation. J Head Trauma Rehabil 1989;4:4654.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Toglia, J, Kirk, U. Understanding awareness deficits following brain injury. NeuroRehabilitation 2000;15:5770.Google Scholar
Evans, JJ. Theoretical influences on brain injury rehabilitation. Presented at the Oliver Zangwill Centre 10thAnniversary Conference; 2006.www.ozc.nhs.ukGoogle Scholar
Winson, R, Wilson, B, Bateman, A. The brain injury rehabilitation workbook. New York: Guilford Press;2017.Google Scholar
Grace, JJ, Kinsella, EL, Muldoon, OT, Fortune, DG. Post-traumatic growth following acquired brain injury: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Front Psychol 2015;6:1162.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Mcrea, MA. Mild traumatic injury and postconcussion syndrome: the new evidence base for diagnosis and treatment. New York: Oxford University Press;2008.Google Scholar
Cassidy, JD, Caroll, LJ, Peloso, PM, Borg, J, von Holst, HL, et al. Incidence, risk factors and prevention of mild traumatic brain injury: results of the WHO Collaborating Centre Task Force on Mild Traumatic Brain Injury. J Rehabil Med 2004;43(Suppl):2860.Google Scholar
Lucas, JA. Traumatic brain injury and postconcussive syndrome. In: Snyder, JP, Nussbaum, PD, eds. Clinical neuropsychology: a pocket handbook for assessment. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association;1998.Google Scholar
Scottish Intercollegiate Guidelines Network (SIGN 130). Brain injury rehabilitation in adults: a national clinical guideline;2003. www.sign.ac.uk/assets/sign130.pdfGoogle Scholar
Wintermark, M, Sanelli, PC, Anzai, Y, Tsiouris, AJ, Whitlow, CT. Imaging evidence and recommendations for traumatic brain injury: conventional neuroimaging techniques. J Am Coll Radiol 2015;36(2):111.Google Scholar
Wilkinson, I, Lennox, G. Essential neurology. Malden, MA: Blackwell;2005.Google Scholar
Lovell, MR, Iverson, GL, Collins, MW, Podell, K, Johnstone, KM, Pardini, D, et al. Measurement of symptoms following sports-related concussion: reliability and normative data for the post-concussion scale. Appl Neuropsychol 2006;13(3):166–74.Google Scholar
Georgiades, C, Clarke, D. Minor brain injury: a guide to causes, symptoms and strategies. Nottingham, UK: Headway Brain Injury Association;2004.Google Scholar
McCrea, M, Guskiewicz, KM, Marchall, SW, et al. Acute effects and recovery time following concussion in collegiate football players: the NCAA concussion study. JAMA 2003;290:2556–63.Google Scholar
King, NS, Tyerman, A. Neuropsychological presentation and treatment of head injury and traumatic brain damage. In: Halligan, PW, Kischka, U, Marshall, JC, eds. Handbook of clinical neuropsychology. Oxford: Oxford University Press;2003.Google Scholar
Iverson, GL, Lange, RT, Gaetz, M, Zasler, ND. Mild traumatic brain injury. In: Zasler, ND, Katz, DI, Zafonte, RD, eds. Brain injury medicine: principles and practice. New York: Demos Medical Publishing; 2006.Google Scholar
Iverson, GL, Gaetz, M, Lovell, MR, Collins, MW. Cumulative effects of concussion in amateur athletes. Brain Injury 2004;18:433–43.Google Scholar
Wall, SE, Williams, WH, Cartwright-Hatton, S, Kelly, TP, Murray, J, Murray, M, Owen, A, Turner, M. Neuropsychological dysfunction following repeat concussions in jockeys. JNeurolNeurosurgPsychiatr 2006;77:518–20.Google Scholar
McMillan, TM, McSkimming, P, Wainman-Lefley, J, Maclean, LM, et al. Long-term health outcomes after exposure to repeated concussion in elite level: rugby union players. JNeurolNeurosurgPsychiatr 2016;88:512–19.Google Scholar
Rutherford, WH. Postconcussion symptoms: relationship to acute neurological indices, individual differences and circumstances of injury. In: Levin, HS, Eisenberg, HM, Benton, AL, eds. Mild head injury. New York: Oxford University Press; 1989.Google Scholar
Iverson, GL, Lange, RT. Post-concussion syndrome. In: Schoenberg, MR, Scott, JG, eds. The little black book of neuropsychology: a syndrome-based approach. New York: Springer;2011.Google Scholar
McInnes, K, Friesen, CL, MacKenzie, DE, Westwood, DA, Boe, SG. Mild traumatic brain injury (mTBI) and chronic cognitive impairment: a scoping review. PLoS One 2017;12(4):e0174847.Google Scholar
Ponsford, J, Willmott, C, Rothwell, A, Cameron, P, Kelly, AM, Curran, C, Ng, K. Factors influencing outcome following mild traumatic brain injury in adults. J Int Neuropsychol Soc 2000;6(5):568–79.Google Scholar
Iverson, GL, Lange, RT. Examination of post-concussion-like’ symptoms in healthy population. Appl Neuropsychol 2003;10(3):137–44.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Borg, J, Holm, L, Peloso, PM, Cassidy, JD, Carroll, LJ, von Holst, H, et al. Non-surgical intervention and cost for mild traumatic brain injury: results of the WHO Collaborating Centre Task Force on Mild Traumatic Brain Injury. J Rehabil 2004;43(suppl):7683.Google Scholar
Middleton, JA. Practitioner review: psychological sequelae of head injury in children and adolescents. J Child Psychol Psychiatr 2001;42(2):165–80.Google ScholarPubMed
Yeates, KO. Traumatic brain injury. In: Yeates, KO, Ris, MD, Taylor, HG, Pennington, BF, eds. Paediatric neuropsychology: research, theory and practice. 2nd edn. London: The Guilford Press;2010.Google Scholar
Mitra, B, Cameron, PA, Butt, W, Rosenfeld, JV. Children or young adults? A population-based study on adolescent head injury. ANZ J Surg 2006;76:343–50.Google Scholar
Dewan, MC, Mummareddy, N, Wellons, JC3rd, Bonfield, CM. The epidemiology of global pediatric traumatic brain injury: qualitative review. World Neurosurg 2016;91:497509.Google Scholar
World Health Organization. Neurological disorders: public health challenges. Geneva, Switzerland: WHO Press;2006.Google Scholar
Catroppa, C, Soo, C, Crowe, L, Woods, D, Anderson, V. Evidence-based approaches to the management of cognitive and behavioural impairments following pediatric brain injury. Future Neurol 2012;7:719–31.Google Scholar
Ross, KA, Dorris, L, McMillan, T. A systematic review of psychological interventions to alleviate cognitive and psychosocial problems in children with acquired brain injury. Develop Med Child Neurol 2011;53(8):692701.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Ylvisaker, M, Turkstra, L, Coehlo, C, Yorkston, K, Kennedy, M, Sohlberg, MM, Avery, J. Behavioural interventions for children and adults with behaviour disorders after TBI: a systematic review of the evidence. Brain Injury 2007;21(8):769805.Google Scholar
Adlam, A-LR, Limond, J, Lah, S. Rehabilitation of attention disorders: children. In: Wilson, BA, Winegardner, J, van Heugten, CM, Ownsworth, T, eds. Neuropsychological rehabilitation: the international handbook. London: Routledge;2017.Google Scholar
Backeljauw, B, Kurowski, BG. Interventions for attention problems after pediatric traumatic brain injury: what is the evidence? Phys Med Rehabil 2014;6(9):814–24.Google Scholar
Parker, G, Haslam, C, Fleming, J, Shum, D. Rehabilitation of memory disorders in adults and children. In: Wilson, BA, Winegardner, J, van Heugten, CM, Ownsworth, T, eds. Neuropsychological rehabilitation: the international handbook. London: Routledge;2017.Google Scholar
Catroppa, C, Anderson, V. Planning, problem-solving and organizational abilities in children following traumatic brain injury: intervention techniques. Pediatr Rehabil 2006;9(2):8997.Google Scholar
Butler, RW. Cognitive rehabilitation. In: Hunter, SJ, Donders, J, eds. Pediatric neuropsychological intervention. New York: Cambridge University Press;2007.Google Scholar
Braga, LW, Da Paz Junior, AC, Ylvisaker, M. Direct clinician-delivered versus indirect family-supported rehabilitation of children with traumatic brain injury: A randomized controlled trial. Brain Injury 2005;19(10):819–31.Google Scholar
Wade, SL, Michaud, L, Brown, TM. Putting the pieces together – preliminary efficacy of a family problem-solving intervention for children with traumatic brain injury. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2006;21(1):5767.Google Scholar
Anderson, V, Catroppa, C, Morse, S, Haritou, F, Rosenfeld, J. Identifying factors contributing to child and family outcome at 30 months following traumatic brain injury in children. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatr 2005;76:401–8.Google Scholar
Trenchard, SO, Rust, S, Bunton, P. A systematic review of psychosocial outcomes within 2 years of paediatric traumatic brain injury in a school-aged population. Brain Injury 2013;27(11):1217–37.Google Scholar
Lloyd, J, Wilson, ML, Tenovuo, O, Saarijärvi, S. Outcomes from mild and moderate traumatic brain injuries among children and adolescents: A systematic review of studies from 2008–2013. Brain Injury 2015;29(5):539–49.Google Scholar
Max, JE, Friedman, K, Wilde, EA, Bigler, ED, Hanten, G, Schachar, RJ, Saunders, AE, Dennis, M, Ewing-Cobbs, L, Chapman, SB, Yang, TT, Levin, HS. Psychiatric disorders in children and adolescents 24 months after mild traumatic brain injury. J Neuropsychiatr Clin Neurosci 2015;27(2):112–20.Google Scholar
Anderson, V, Brown, S, Newitt, H, Hoile, H. Educational, vocational, psychosocial, and quality-of-life outcomes for adult survivors of childhood traumatic brain injury. J Head Trauma Rehabil 2009;24(5):303–12.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Williams, H, Cordan, G, Mewse, AJ, Tonks, J, Burgess, CN. Self-reported traumatic brain injury in male young offenders: a risk factor for re-offending, poor mental health and violence? Neuropsychol Rehabil 2010;20(6):801–12.Google Scholar
Scottish Acquired Brain Injury Network: SABIN. Paediatric acquired brain injury best practice statements. NHS Scotland; in press.Google Scholar

Save book to Kindle

To save this book to your Kindle, first ensure coreplatform@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about saving to your Kindle.

Note you can select to save to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be saved to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

Available formats
×

Save book to Dropbox

To save content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about saving content to Dropbox.

Available formats
×

Save book to Google Drive

To save content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about saving content to Google Drive.

Available formats
×