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Stroke clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03762980 Completed - Stroke Clinical Trials

"Bilateral Training in Stroke Patients"

Start date: May 1, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The objective of this study was to evaluate the effects of bilateral training for upper extremity in stroke patients and to compare these effects between right and left stroke patients. A Quasi Experimental Study conducted on community stroke survivors. A total of 19 stroke patients were included and divided into Group A (Right hemiplegia) (n=12) and Group B (Left hemiplegia) (n=12). Chronic stroke patients (>3 months), aged 30-70 years with left or right sided diagnosed stroke patients were included while patients on medication that could affect the cognitive functions or with any other cognitive impairments who are not able to follow commands were excluded. Both groups received the same intervention of 5 functional tasks using BATRAC technique to improve the functional activities of daily living in upper extremities. Fugl-Meyer Assessment-Upper Extremity Tool (FMA-UE) and Wolf-Motor Function Test (WMFT) were used to assess as outcome measures.The measurements were obtained at baseline and after 6th week of training. Data was analyzed using SPSS version 21.

NCT ID: NCT03759145 Completed - Stroke Clinical Trials

The Jintronix Interactive System for Upper Extremity Rehabilitation Training Post Stroke

Start date: March 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Stroke is a leading cause of death and disability worldwide.Hemiplegia, weakness of one side of the body, is a common consequence of stroke that can lead to significant functional impairments. Loss of arm function occurs in up to 85% of stroke survivors. The impact of arm-related limitations on activities of daily living, leisure activities or work is significant as the arm plays a central role in a person's life from the ability to perform basic activities of daily life to carrying out family and social roles. Guidelines indicate that rehabilitation can improve upper extremity (UE) motor control and functional status post stroke. Virtual reality (VR) and computer games are recent technologies that, as they become more accessible and affordable,are increasingly being used in rehabilitation to allow patients to engage in repetitive practice of specific tasks. A number of published reviews and meta-analyses have examined the use of VR and video games for post-stroke rehabilitation, focusing on or including UE rehabilitation. The authors agree that there is limited but promising findings that VR and video-games, when combined with traditional rehabilitation, have a positive impact on recovery post-stroke.

NCT ID: NCT03758846 Completed - Chronic Stroke Clinical Trials

Cognitive-motor Exergaming for Reducing Fall Risk in People With Chronic Stroke

Start date: December 4, 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Post-stroke, people suffer various sensorimotor and cognitive deficits that lead to impaired balance control and gait functions thereby increasing the risk of falls. Despite undergoing exercise training in stroke rehabilitation to enhance balance control and gait functions, the risk of falls in the community-dwelling chronic stroke population persists. Given that motor and cognitive functions are required as a part of daily living, performing activities at home and in the community become challenging. Additionally, performance of daily living activities involves the simultaneous performance of motor and cognitive tasks known as dual-tasking. Based on previous literature, dual-tasking leads to deteriorated motor and/or cognitive task performance known as cognitive-motor interference. The pattern of cognitive-motor interference varies with the complexity and type of motor or cognitive task being performed. Dual-task gait and balance training has been adopted by many and identified to be a beneficial method to enhance overall functions. These studies have used Virtual-reality interface that provides immediate biofeedback, and may implicitly address certain domains of cognition (visuospatial awareness, attention) associated with risk of falls. However, such training is unable to train explicit cognitive domains such as executive functions that are highly associated with balance control, gait functions, daily living activities, and fall risk. Therefore, this pilot study aimed to identify the efficacy of cognitive-motor training using Wii-fit Nintendo to reduce cognitive-motor interference during dual-tasking.

NCT ID: NCT03752788 Completed - Stroke Clinical Trials

Dual-Task Training With Different Priority Instructional Sets on the Gait Parameters in Patients With Chronic Stroke

Start date: May 15, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Balance is controlled through a complex process involving sensory, visual, vestibular and cerebral functioning which get affected by various neurological disorders such as in stroke. Different types of exercises are designed to target to cope up with the imbalance developed due to these neurological disorders. This study aimed to compare the efficacy of dual-task training using two different priority instructional sets in improving gait parameters such as self-selected velocity, fast speed, step length, and stride length in chronic stroke patients.

NCT ID: NCT03731299 Completed - Stroke Clinical Trials

Muscle Synergies After Stroke

Start date: April 1, 2015
Study type: Observational

The aim of this systematic review was to determine the number of muscle synergies and the distribution of muscle weightings in stroke patients during gait.

NCT ID: NCT03722602 Completed - Stroke Clinical Trials

Body Composition of People After a Stroke

Start date: June 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The study enabled assessment of changes in body mass composition, metabolic syndrome and lipid profile in patients after stroke, following rehabilitation in hospital.

NCT ID: NCT03721601 Completed - Stroke Clinical Trials

Novel Methods for Arrhythmia Detection: Preliminary Study

Start date: May 1, 2017
Study type: Observational

Approximately 20-25% of strokes are of cardioembolic origin, atrial fibrillation (AF) being a significant cause of cardioembolic strokes. AF is often symptomless and intermittent, making its detection a clinical challenge. Currently the golden standard for diagnosis of AF is by 12-lead electrocardiogram (ECG) or any other ECG-strip. The aim of the study is to assess the potential of chest strap as an ECG monitor, especially in arrhythmia detection by cardiologist and algorithm.

NCT ID: NCT03702517 Completed - Clinical trials for Chronic Stroke Patients

Lateral Stair Walking Training After Chronic Stroke

Start date: January 3, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The experimental group received 15 minutes of lateral stair walking exercise and 30 minutes of traditional physiotherapy (strengthening exercise, balance training and gait training) each time. The measures were done by one experience physical therapist (not involve in the intervention) before receiving the intervention and at weeks four, eight, and twelve. It took 45 minutes for each subject to complete all measures each time.

NCT ID: NCT03699605 Completed - Stroke Clinical Trials

Development and Feasibility Analysis of Verbal Expressive Skills Management Programme (VESMP) for Patients With Broca Aphasia

Start date: February 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The present study was conducted to develop the verbal expressive skills management programme (VESMP) to enhance verbal expressive skills of patients with severe Broca aphasia. To determine the efficacy of VESMP in improving the quality of life and level of satisfaction of aphasic stroke patients.Control group received traditional therapy and experimental group received therapy through VESMP programme on their smart phones.

NCT ID: NCT03689387 Completed - Clinical trials for Cerebral Vascular Disorder

Evaluation of Physical Activity Practice (AP) After Cerebral Vascular Stroke (Stroke)

Start date: October 23, 2017
Study type: Observational

Physical activity is defined by any movement produced by the skeletal muscles responsible for an increase in energy expenditure. The Stroke Council of the American Heart Association (AHA) recommends, in prevention after the occurrence of a first stroke, the practice of moderate to intense physical activity for 40 minutes a day, three to four times a week (Lackland et al., 2014). The World Health Organization (WHO) also recommends the practice of at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity endurance activity or at least 75 minutes of endurance activity of sustained intensity per week, adapted to the possibilities of the patient (World Health Organization 2010). Unfortunately, the majority of stroke patients have activity below recommendation (Rand et al., 2009). The main hypothesis of this work is that the amount of AP, measured by self-questionnaire, is insufficient, and below current recommendations in patients with stroke, after return home. Given the multiple physical, psychological, social, and economic benefits of PA practice, it is also important to identify the habits and challenges that patients experience with PA, so that they can be better informed. advise and guide them to reach AP stroke recommendations.