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  Protocol for the development of the international population registry for aphasia after stroke (I-PRAISE)

Ali, M., Ben Basat, A. L., Berthier, M., Blom Johansson, M., Breitenstein, C., Cadilhac, D. A., et al. (2022). Protocol for the development of the international population registry for aphasia after stroke (I-PRAISE). Aphasiology, 36(4), 534-554. doi:10.1080/02687038.2021.1914813.

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Ali, M.1, Author
Ben Basat, A. Lifshitz1, Author
Berthier, M.1, Author
Blom Johansson, M.1, Author
Breitenstein, C.1, Author
Cadilhac, D. A.1, Author
Constantinidou, F.1, Author
Cruice, M.1, Author
Davila, G.1, Author
Gandolfi, M.1, Author
Gil, M.1, Author
Grima, R.1, Author
Godecke, E.1, Author
Jesus, L.1, Author
Jiminez, L. Martinez1, Author
Kambanaros, M.1, Author
Kukkonen, T.1, Author
Laska, A.1, Author
Mavis, I.1, Author
Mc Menamin, R.1, Author
Mendez-Orellana, C.1, AuthorObrig, Hellmuth2, Author              Ostberg, P.1, AuthorRobson, H.1, AuthorSage, K.1, AuthorVan De Sandt-Koenderman, M.1, AuthorSprecht, K.1, AuthorVisch-Brink, E.1, AuthorWehling, E.1, AuthorWielaert, S.1, AuthorWallace, S. J.1, AuthorWilliams, L. J.1, AuthorBrady, M. C.1, Author more..
1External Organizations, ou_persistent22              
2Department Neurology, MPI for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Max Planck Society, ou_634549              


Free keywords: Aphasia; Registry; Protocol; Data collection; Outcome assessment
 Abstract: Background We require high-quality information on the current burden, the types of therapy and resources available, methods of delivery, care pathways and long-term outcomes for people with aphasia. Aim To document and inform international delivery of post-stroke aphasia treatment, to optimise recovery and reintegration of people with aphasia. Methods & Procedures Multi-centre, prospective, non-randomised, open study, employing blinded outcome assessment, where appropriate, including people with post-stroke aphasia, able to attend for 30 minutes during the initial language assessment, at first contact with a speech and language therapist for assessment of aphasia at participating sites. There is no study-mandated intervention. Assessments will occur at baseline (first contact with a speech and language therapist for aphasia assessment), discharge from Speech and Language Therapy (SLT), 6 and 12-months post-stroke. Our primary outcome is changed from baseline in the Amsterdam Nijmegen Everyday Language Test (ANELT/Scenario Test for participants with severe verbal impairments) at 12-months post-stroke. Secondary outcomes at 6 and 12 months include the Therapy Outcome Measure (TOMS), Subjective Index of Physical and Social Outcome (SIPSO), Aphasia Severity Rating Scale (ASRS), Western Aphasia Battery Aphasia Quotient (WAB-AQ), stroke and aphasia quality of life scale (SAQoL-39), European Quality of Life Scale (EQ-5D), lesion description, General Health Questionnaire (GHQ-12), resource use, and satisfaction with therapy provision and success. We will collect demography, clinical data, and therapy content. Routine neuroimaging and medication administration records will be accessed where possible; imaging will be pseudonymised and transferred to a central reading centre. Data will be collected in a central registry. We will describe demography, stroke and aphasia profiles and therapies available. International individual participant data (IPD) meta-analyses will examine treatment responder rates based on minimal detectable change & clinically important changes from baseline for primary and secondary outcomes at 6 and 12 months. Multivariable meta-analyses will examine associations between demography, therapy, medication use and outcomes, considering service characteristics. Where feasible, costs associated with treatment will be reported. Where available, we will detail brain lesion size and site, and examine correlations with SLT and language outcome at 12 months. Conclusion International differences in care, resource utilisation and outcomes will highlight avenues for further aphasia research, promote knowledge sharing and optimise aphasia rehabilitation delivery. IPD meta-analyses will enhance and expand understanding, identifying cost-effective and promising approaches to optimise rehabilitation to benefit people with aphasia.


Language(s): eng - English
 Dates: 2021-03-152021-03-312021-06-272022
 Publication Status: Published in print
 Pages: -
 Publishing info: -
 Table of Contents: -
 Rev. Type: -
 Identifiers: DOI: 10.1080/02687038.2021.1914813
 Degree: -



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Title: Aphasiology
Source Genre: Journal
Publ. Info: London, United Kingdom : Taylor & Francis
Pages: - Volume / Issue: 36 (4) Sequence Number: - Start / End Page: 534 - 554 Identifier: ISSN: 0268-7038
CoNE: https://pure.mpg.de/cone/journals/resource/0268-7038