Outils de transfert
 Bulletin de veille
 Abonnez-vous au bulletin


Recherche avancée
Recherche par mots-clés

*Conseil: Les termes en anglais peuvent générer plus de résultats.

Le Programme de Plateforme technologique
L'objectif de ce programme est de développer des projets qui visent à utiliser le site Web du REPAR comme une plateforme de transfert des connaissances. Nos objectifs spécifiques sont de rendre disponible aux chercheurs, cliniciens et étudiants des outils de mise à jour des connaissances dans un contexte de la pratique fondée sur les données probantes. Le Bulletin Réadap_veille est un exemple ainsi que les moteurs spécialisés tels le StrokEngine et le InfoBrûlure.

La plateforme contient un choix d'outils d'évaluation clinique, de guides de pratique clinique ou de prise en charge de clientèles ainsi que des modules éducationnels. Cette section offrira également des liens vers des sites Web pertinents pour la pratique fondée sur les données probantes.



Nouveautés parues dans le dernier bulletin

13 fév 2020 Création de la Chaire de recherche sur les aphasies primaires progressives – Fondation de la famille Lemaire
La Faculté de médecine de l’Université Laval a annoncé le 16 janvier 2020 la création de la Chaire de recherche sur les aphasies primaires progressives – Fondation de la famille Lemaire. La Chaire aura pour mission de sensibiliser la population et les professionnels de la santé à ces maladies neurodégénératives afin d'en permettre une identification plus rapide et un meilleur traitement. Les aphasies primaires progressives sont un groupe de maladies dégénératives du cerveau qui provoquent des troubles du langage et des changements cognitifs s'apparentant ou pouvant mener à la maladie d'Alzheimer.
 
13 fév 2020 More women than men are admitted to nursing homes after suffering a stroke and they have higher care needs
Most stroke survivors admitted to nursing homes were women (61 per cent women compared to 39 per cent men), according to <a href="https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31987059">new research</a> from ICES, a non-profit research institute that uses population-based health information to produce knowledge on a broad range of health care issues. While women had lower mortality than men over time, they had more care needs compared to men. Pain and depression are two treatable symptoms that disproportionately affect women.
 
13 fév 2020 Millions with swallowing problems could be helped through new wearable device
A wearable monitoring device to make treatments easier and more affordable for the millions of people with swallowing disorders is about to be released into the market. Georgia A. Malandraki, an associate professor of speech, language, and hearing sciences in Purdue University’s College of Health and Human Sciences, and Chi Hwan Lee, an assistant professor of biomedical engineering and mechanical engineering in Purdue’s College of Engineering, founded Curasis LLC. They started the company to commercialize their wearable technology and move it as quickly as possible to clinics and people with swallowing difficulties. A video about the technology is available <a href="https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IPY-ytpkGck">online</a>.
 
13 fév 2020 Patients with newly diagnosed musculoskeletal pain are prescribed opioids more often than recommended
During their first physician visit, patients experiencing newly diagnosed chronic musculoskeletal pain are prescribed opioids more often than physical therapy, counseling, and other nonpharmacologic approaches, according to a new study published in the Journal of Pain. The use of opioids over other approaches stands in contrast with clinical recommendations for the use of nonopioid pain approaches and nonpharmacologic approaches. The study included authors from the National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health (NCCIH), part of the National Institutes of Health; the University of Montreal; and McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada.
 
13 fév 2020 Don't wait to get concussion care; early treatment may mean faster recovery
Early clinical treatment may significantly reduce recovery time following a concussion, according to new research led by the University of Pittsburgh Sports Medicine Concussion Program. The results, published in JAMA Neurology, suggest delays in seeking treatment can lead to unnecessarily longer recovery. Anthony Kontos (research director at Pitt’s Sports Medicine Concussion Program) and his team analyzed 162 athletes with diagnosed concussion injuries between the ages of 12 and 22 years. Athletes treated within the first week of injury recovered faster than athletes who did not receive care until eight days to three weeks after injury. Once in care, the length of time spent recovering was the same for athletes evaluated within the first week of injury compared to those evaluated eight days to three weeks post-injury, indicating the days before initial clinical care was the primary driver for the longer recovery duration.