- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- OUP USA
- Bckman, Lars / Stigsdotter-Neely, Anna
- 229 x 152 x 21 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 9:B&W 6 x 9 in or 229 x 152 mm Case Laminate on Creme w/Gloss Lam
- 490 g
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Cognitive Rehabilitation in Old Age659
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Cognitive deficits are part of the normal ageing process and are exacerbated by various diseases that affect adults in old age, such as dementia, depression, and stroke. A significant scientific and social effort has been expended to evaluate whether cognitive deficits can be remedied through systematic interventions. The editors, as well as the chapter authors, represent a variety of viewpoints that span theory as well as practice. Overall, they aim to address
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concepts in cognitive rehabilitation that are useful in intervention research research which examines problems and issues in normal and pathological aging and focusing on the application of cognitive training strategies in natural settings. Thus, the book is grounded in contemporary theory in
cognitive ageing and is applicable to both the practicing clinician as well as the researcher.
It is organized into four sections. The first highlights prominent theoretical principles; the second looks at cognitive rehabilitation strategies in normal ageing; the third examines the interplay between lifestyle patterns and cognitive function through applying a broad definition of lifestyle choices; and the fourth focuses on rehabilitation strategies that address issues in pathological (or diseased) ageing.
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"The authors provide a comprehensive overview of important topics"--Annals, March 2001<br> "Gerontologists and psychologists explore concepts that could aid research into intervening to reverse or slow cognitive deficits resulting from old age, and the application of specific cognitive training strategies in natural settings. They look at theoretical principles, rehabilitation strategies in normal and pathological aging, and the interplay between lifestyle patterns and cognitive function. The study is addressed to both researchers and practitioners."--SciTech Book News, June 2000<br>
Contributors I. Theory-Driven Guidelines for Cognitive Rehabilitation Strategies in Older Adults 1: Paul Verhaeghen: The Interplay of Growth and Decline: Theoretical and Empirical Aspects of Plasticity of Intellectual and Memory Performance in Normal Old Age 2: Robert D. Hill and Lars Backman: Theoretical and Methodological Issues in Memory Training 3: Michael K. Gardner et al.: Cognitive Skill Acquisition, Maintenance, and Transfer in the Elderly II. Cognitive Rehabilitation Strategies in Normal Aging 4: Anna Stigsdotter Neely: Multifactorial Memory Training in Normal Aging: In Search of Memory Improvement beyond the Ordinary 5: Robin L. West, Duana C. Welch, and Monica S. Yassuda: Innovative Approaches to Memory Training for Older Adults 6: Margie E. Lachman: Promoting a Sense of Control over Memory Aging III. The Influence of Health and Health Behaviors on the Rehabilitation of Cognitive Processes in Late Life 7: Charles F. Emery: The Role of Physical Exercise as a Rehabilitative Aid for Cognitive Loss in Healthy and Chronically Ill Older Adults 8: Robert D. Hill and Karen Rothballer Seelert: Smoking and Cognitive Function: Issues in Cognitive Rehabilitation 9: Jeffrey W. Elias and Julia E. Treland: Executive Function and Cognitive Rehabilitation 10: Nancy A. Pachana, Bernice A. Marcopulos, and Kellie A. Takagi: The Influence of Depression on Cognitive Rehabilitation in Older Adults IV. Rehabilitation Strategies for Cognitive Loss in Age-Related Disease 11: Thomas Schenkenberg and Patrick J. Miller: Issues in the Clinical Evaluation of Suspected Dementia: Implications for Intervention 12: Cameron J. Camp, Michael J. Bird, and Katie E. Cherry: Retrieval Strategies as a Rehabilitation Aid for Cognitive Loss in Pathological Aging 13: Michael Bird: Psychosocial Rehabilitation for Problems Arising from Cognitive Deficits in Dementia 14: Clive Skilbeck: Strategies for the Rehabilitation of Cognitive Loss in Late Life Due to Stroke Index