13 novembre 2020

CPSR Research & Knowledge Translation Webinar
Nov. 18 at 12 pm ET

 
Implementation of high-intensity training during inpatient rehabilitation of individuals early post-stroke

Presenters: Jennifer Moore PT, DHS, NCS and T. George Hornby, PT, PhD 
 
Date: Wednesday November 18, 2020 at 12pm ET
 
Location: Online
Zoom link: https://zoom.us/j/96234153579?pwd=NitYMzkxT0V2RGN4RGZQa3U4N2dNUT09
Zoom Meeting ID: 962 3415 3579 Passcode: 980886 
(no need to pre-register)
 
Objectives
1)​ Delineate the rationale for and evidence supporting the contributions of amount and intensity of task-specific practice on locomotor function in neurological injury
2) Understand common barriers and facilitators of implementation of high-intensity training in the clinical setting
3) Describe the relative differences in the magnitude and rate of outcomes when high-intensity training is applied in inpatient rehabilitation post-stroke
 
Jennifer Moore PT, DHS, NCS is the founder for the Institute for Knowledge Translation and an advisor to the South Eastern Norway Center for Knowledge Translation in Rehabilitation.  Her current work and research are focused on the implementation of evidence-based practices within hospital systems and across networks of hospitals in the United States and in Norway.  Previously, Dr. Moore was the Clinical Practice Leader of Neurologic Physical Therapy at the Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago where she conducted implementation projects within all levels of care.  She also created the Rehabilitation Measures Database (www.rehabmeasures.org, NIDILRR grant H133B090024), which is a free, online repository of summaries of psychometric properties and clinical utility of over 400 assessments used in rehabilitation.  Dr. Moore is an author of the APTA sponsored Clinical Practice Guideline on a core set of outcome measures for neurologic physical therapy, and was the Guest Editor for the Journal of Neurologic Physical Therapy Special Issue on KT.  
 
T. George Hornby, PT, PhD is a professor in the Departments of PMR and Physical Therapy in the Indiana University School of Medicine with his laboratory located at the Rehabilitation Hospital of Indiana.  His research focuses on understanding the efficacy of and mechanisms underlying physical and pharmacological interventions on locomotor function in individuals with neurological injury.  His recent work has attempted to delineate dose-response relationships of specific training parameters applied to patients post-stroke and incomplete spinal cord injury. Dr. Hornby is an author of the APTA sponsored Clinical Practice Guidelines on interventions to improve locomotor function in patients with chronic stroke, spinal cord injury and traumatic brain injury. ​