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Registry of Systematic Reviews - Search Results

Found 1 entry matching your search criteria.

1. Citation: Sherer, M., Davis, L. C., Sander, A. M., Caroselli, J. S., Clark, A. N., & Pastorek, N. J. (2014). Prognostic importance of self-reported traits/problems/strengths and environmental barriers/facilitators for predicting participation outcomes in persons with traumatic brain injury: a systematic review. Archives of physical medicine and rehabilitation, 95(6), 1162-1173.
Keywords: barriers, brain injuries, client characteristics, community integration, community resources, functional status, literature reviews, outcomes, prediction, self concept
Abstract: [In development]
Plain Language Summary:

Plain Language Title

Using self-reported factors to predict participation outcomes in individuals with traumatic shocking, upsetting brain injury: A systematic planned out, orderly, regular review

Review go over, check Question

Do a person's perceptions of their own well-being help to predict their level of community participation after traumatic shocking, upsetting brain injury?


Predicting outcomes after traumatic shocking, upsetting brain injury (TBI) is important for providing care to survivors of TBI. Researchers sometimes worry that individuals with TBI will not be able to accurately report their own symptoms and functioning. But there is growing interest in measuring patients? own perceptions of their health status. state, condition This review go over, check considers whether self-reported information information, to learn more can predict a person?s outcomes after TBI. The review go over, check is most interested in outcomes related to community participation, including employment.

Search Date

The review go over, check includes articles published through August 15, 2013.

Study Characteristics

Articles were included if they were written in English and presented findings on participation outcomes in adults with TBI. Articles also had to include at least one self-reported factor, such as pain levels or family support. Sixty-four articles met the inclusion criteria.

NIDILRR Affiliation

90DP0028 (formerly H133A120020): Texas TBI Model System of TIRR, 90RT5007 (formerly H133B090023): Developing Strategies to Foster Community Integration and Participation (CIP) for Individuals With Traumatic shocking, upsetting Brain Injury

Key Results

Studies generally used employment to measure participation. The evidence is not certain one way or another, but the review go over, check identifies some factors that may predict outcomes and other factors that may not predict outcomes. Overall, self-reported information information, to learn more is likely to be important for predicting participation outcomes.

Some self-reported factors appear to be related to employment outcomes in adults with TBI. These factors include access to transportation, access to services, social interaction, the number of post-concussive symptoms, fatigue, physical body, bodily, real competence, subjective well-being, and pain. Factors that did not appear to predict employment outcomes include living arrangements, social support, self-efficacy, and coping style.

Use of Statistics

The study does not report detailed statistical analysis.

Quality of Evidence

The review go over, check rates the quality of each study using a four-point scale based on the Clinical work, studies, a medical setting that involves patients Practice Guideline Process Manual of the American Academy of Neurology. study of the nervous system The review go over, check only analyzed articles from the top three categories. Although some studies offered high-quality evidence, these studies often had conflicting findings. The lack of consistent stays the same measures across studies makes it difficult to draw strong conclusions.

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Record Updated:2022-03-22

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