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Research Articles

The findings of this study enhance occupational therapy practitioners’ understanding of the association between sensory features and high-order repetitive and restricted behaviors, which may assist in planning more efficient interventions.

This study is the first of its kind to offer evidence that the suicide risk posed by postconcussive symptoms (PCS) may in part be explained by participation restrictions. Occupational therapy practitioners may mitigate veterans’ suicide risk by directly managing PCS and enabling participation despite such symptoms.

This study supports the effects of ride-on car training with conventional therapy to improve mobility, psychosocial function, and play performance of young children with motor disabilities.

Although the Brief Pain Inventory is a commonly used pain intensity and pain interference measure for patients with low back pain, this study suggests that caution should be exercised in interpreting the Intensity subscale score and its item scores.

This research demonstrates that autistic youth recognize a need to focus on developing generalizable career skills, such as self-management, self-advocacy, and enhanced learning, which can be used in transition planning.

This research supports the feasibility of home-based interventions to attenuate frailty among older adults.

The Better Together training program can enhance providers’ perceptions of the extent to which they implement aspects of family-centered care and their related self-efficacy and minimize differences in implementation across expertise levels and practice settings.

Results of this study offer evidence that a basic level of continuing education can improve occupational therapy practitioners’ knowledge of and skills for working with LGBT populations.

Columns: Brief Report

This study provides preliminary support for MealSense, a web-based program designed to help parents of children with autism spectrum disorder address feeding difficulties related to sensory integration challenges.

Columns: The Issue Is...

Occupational therapy practitioners can help mitigate climate change by expanding our thinking to facilitate the adoption of sustainable lifestyles, promote balance between occupation and environmental health, and become active global participants in addressing climate.

Evidence-Based Practice: Systematic Review Briefs

Multimodal interventions, including stroke education, training, coping strategies, support, counseling, and problem-solving techniques led to improvements in caregivers of people with stroke to maintain participation in the caregiver role.

Caregivers of persons with stroke need emotional and psychological support across the continuum of care. Practitioners should consider using individual rather than group interventions, and include home visits, to target caregiver needs.

Mitigating the negative effects of caregiving of persons with stroke is most effective when education and training are provided postdischarge in the home. The home provides caregivers with flexibility, which helps increase follow through and participation.

Problem-solving training for caregivers when paired with other CBT techniques, such as cognitive restructuring, reframing, or relaxation, can help alleviate symptoms of depression and physical complaints in caregivers.

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