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Stroke Rehabilitation Module 4: Vision and Cognitive Perceptual Deficits
Discipline(s): Physical Therapy / Occupational Therapy
Contact Hours: 10
Registration Fee: $159
1. Define Pursuits.
2. Recognize that ocular alignment should be evaluated in those living with diplopia.
3. Identify the visual skill of functional scanning and its visual function.
4. Recognize the visual screening process used to test ocular mobility.
5. Define Hemianopsia.
6. Define stereopsis.
7. Recognize characteristics of the MVPT including cautious use of interpreting results.
8. Define clinical reasoning.
9. Recognize and differentiate between the 4 stage-model of problem solving developed by Elstein, Shulman and Sprafka.
10. Differentiate between interactive, narrative, conditional, and pragmatic reasoning.
11. Recognize the 5 stages and characteristics in the development of expertise.
12. Identify 6 strategies for novice and student therapists to try to assist in honing better clinical reasoning skills.
13. Identify primary areas and association areas that serve as functional localization for neurologic processing of client body factors.
14. Define Worldview.
15. Recognize the anatomic area of the primary visual sensory area in the occipital lobes.
16. Recognize the 5 neurologic body functions associated with the tertiary association area of the temporal lobes.
17. Identify the operational definition of anomia.
18. Identify the cortical location for the impairment of echolalia.
19. Identify the conceptual definition of Wernicke’s aphasia.
20. Recognize examples of premotor perserveration during dressing.
21. Recognize examples of spatial relations impairment during dressing.
22. Identify examples of ideational apraxia in functional mobility.
23. Recognize three levels of functional complexity in the cortex based on Luria’s theories.
24. Define communication and its characteristics.
25. List 12 possible impairments of dysfunction of the middle cerebral artery: upper trunk.
26. List 4 possible impairments of dysfunction of the posterior cerebral artery.
27. Recognize the location of the basilar artery distal.
28. Recognize two assessment methods when working with patients with neurological conditions.
29. Recognize 7 traditional classifications of interventions for remediation.
30. Recognize scoring criteria for the Functional Independence Scale and Neurobehavioral Specific Impairment Subscale.
31. Recognize Toglia’s 4 criteria for transfer.
32. Differentiate between comparisons of 5 functional and remedial approaches.
33. Recognize 9 examples of task surface characteristics.
34. Define apraxia.
35. Define visual (object) agnosia.
36. Define Perseveration.
37. Recognize 4 tips for family members when dealing with sequencing deficits.
Occupational Therapists, Occupational Therapist Assistants,
Physical Therapists and Physical Therapist Assistants
Chapter 16: Managing Visual and Visuospatial Impairments to Optimize Function
Chapter 17: How Therapists Think: Exploring Therapists’ Reasoning When Working with Patients Who Have
Cognitive and Perceptual Problems Following Stroke
Chapter 18: Impact of Neurobehavioral Deficits on Activities of Daily Living
Chapter 19: Treatment of Cognitive-Perceptual Deficits: A Function-Based Approach
This course utilizes text from a hard back textbook by Glen Gillen, EdD, OTR/L, BCN, FAOTA “Stroke Rehabilitation: A Function-Based Approach” 3rd edition ©2011.
This detailed text combines aspects of background medical information, a comprehensive review of standardized and nonstandardized evaluation procedures and assessments, treatment techniques and evidence based interventions.
Dates and Locations
01-31-2020 - 01-31-2020, 12:00AM 12:00AM