The American Journal of Occupational Therapy; Bethesda Vol. 72, Iss. 1, (Jan/Feb 2018): 1-5.
[...]they are generally less likely to regain independence in self-care and mobility activities compared with people with good awareness of their abilities (Ekstam,Uppgard, Kottorp, & Tham, 2007; Hartman-Maeir, Soroker, Ring, & Katz, 2002). Participants had a recent stroke; were admitted to inpatient rehabilitation; had cognitive impairments, evident by a score of ³3on the Quick Executive Interview (EXIT; Larson & Heinemann, 2010); did not have moderate or severe aphasia, evident by a score ³2 on the Boston Diagnostic Aphasia Examination (Goodglass, Kaplan, & Barressi, 2001); did not meet criteria for dementia, untreatedmood disorder, psychotic disorder, or current drug or alcohol abuse (Sheehan et al., 1998; Spitzer et al., 1994); and had an expected inpatient rehabilitation length of stay of at least 5 days.. To read the full article, log in using your NHS OpenAthens details.