Wearable sensing and mobile devices: the future of post-concussion monitoring?
|Title:||Wearable sensing and mobile devices: the future of post-concussion monitoring?||Authors:||Johnston, William; Doherty, Cailbhe; Büttner, Fionn Cléirigh; Caulfield, Brian||Permanent link:||http://hdl.handle.net/10197/8391||Date:||8-Feb-2017||Online since:||2017-03-10T15:59:44Z||Abstract:||In the past decade, concussion has received large amounts of attention in public, medical and research circles. While our understanding of the nature and management of concussion has greatly improved, there are still major limitations which need to be addressed surrounding the identification of the injury, determining when an individual is safe to return to normal activity, and what factors may contribute to the development of post-concussion syndrome (PCS).The current model of concussion management involves a triage evaluation in the acute stage of injury, focusing on the classic signs and symptoms of concussion. Next, the clinician attempts to evaluate key components of cerebral function through clinical symptom evaluation, and traditional assessments of motor and neurocognitive function . The development of the sports concussion assessment tool (SCAT) saw a massive leap forward in the strategies employed in the management of concussion, as it acknowledged the multifactorial nature of concussion, and provided a standardised means for clinicians to assess the many domains of cerebral function . While these methods have demonstrated some promise in the acute stage, they are not designed for serial monitoring (particularly in instances where PCS develops) , and provide us with very little clinically relevant information that can assist clinicians in the return to learn/ sport/ performance process.||Funding Details:||Science Foundation Ireland||Type of material:||Journal Article||Publisher:||Future Medicine||Journal:||Concussion||Volume:||2||Issue:||1||Copyright (published version):||2017 the Authors||Keywords:||Personal sensing; Concussion; Post-concussion syndrome; Smartphone; Wearable sensor; Mobile technology; Long-term monitoring||DOI:||10.2217/cnc-2016-0025||Language:||en||Status of Item:||Peer reviewed||This item is made available under a Creative Commons License:||https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ie/|
|Appears in Collections:||Public Health, Physiotherapy and Sports Science Research Collection|
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