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Articles on this Page
- 06/19/14--05:30: _Playing a musical i...
- 06/25/14--05:20: _New study analyses ...
- 10/22/14--04:07: _New guide highlight...
- 02/12/15--06:29: _Motorized cycling m...
- 12/17/15--05:19: _For people with mem...
- 07/05/16--01:05: _Study provides clue...
- 09/21/16--05:04: _Simple urine test f...
- 04/19/17--23:34: _Stimulants may have...
- 10/09/17--06:57: _The value of streng...
- 06/19/14--05:30: Playing a musical instrument can help rehabilitate stroke survivors
- 06/25/14--05:20: New study analyses how cricketers' visual skills change with age
- 02/12/15--06:29: Motorized cycling may prime brain for relearning after stroke
- 09/21/16--05:04: Simple urine test for motor neurone disease
- 04/19/17--23:34: Stimulants may have detrimental effects on muscle control
- 10/09/17--06:57: The value of strength training
(Medical Xpress)—Researchers at Goldsmiths, University of London have found that playing a musical instrument could help the rehabilitation of stroke survivors.
Scientists at Royal Holloway, University of London, will investigate how cricket players' ability to play shots changes over the course of a lifetime in a new study into eye movements and skill learning.
A new guide developed by two British academics has shed fresh light on the positive impact multi-sensory environments can have when caring for people with dementia.
Exercise on a motorized stationary bike appeared to give stroke patients an advantage in relearning everyday tasks and improved motor function of their arms, according to research presented at the American Stroke Association's International Stroke Conference 2015.
Do people learn from their mistakes? This question is often a subject of discussion at rehabilitation centres. For people with memory problems preventing mistakes is a better learning strategy. Neuropsychologist Dirk Bertens has now demonstrated that 'errorless learning' also works with people with non-congenital brain damage. He will be awarded a PhD for his research by Radboud University on 8 January 2016.
A new study has revealed that the functional impairments experienced by people with frontotemporal dementia (FTD) may provide insight into effective behavioural management techniques to help them continue to look after themselves for longer.
A researcher at Flinders University has developed a simple urine test that gives a quantitative measure of the severity of motor neurone disease.
Researchers have found that current or past use of methamphetamine or other stimulants may lead to psychomotor control deficits, or a reduced ability to control physical movement.
(HealthDay)—Strength training—also called resistance training or, simply, weightlifting—isn't just for those muscular bodybuilders at the gym.