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Villa-Berges, E., Laborda-Soriano,A., Lucha-López, O., Tricas-Moreno, J.M., Hernández-Secorún, M., Gómez-Martínez, M., y Hidalgo-García, C.

Título del artículo en castellano

Imaginería motora y práctica mental en la fase subaguda y crónica de la rehabilitación del miembro superior tras un acv: una revisión sistemática.

Título del Artículo en inglés

Motor Imagery and Mental Practice in the Subacute and Chronic Phases in Upper Limb Rehabilitation after Stroke: A Systematic Review

Nombre de la revista

Hindawi, Occupational Therapy International

Año de publicación

2023

Volumen de la revista

Páginas de la revista

Palabras Claves

motor imagery, mental practice, upper limb, y stroke

DOI

https://doi.org/10.1155/2023/3752889

Resumen en castellano

Resumen en inglés

Introduction. Motor imagery and mental practice can be defined as a continuous mechanism in which the subject tries to emulate a movement using cognitive processes, without actually performing the motor action. The objective of this review was to analyse and check the efficacy of motor imagery and/or mental practice as a method of rehabilitating motor function in patients that have suffered a stroke, in both subacute and chronic phases. Material and Methods. We performed a bibliographic search from 2009 to 2021 in the following databases, Medline (PubMed), Scopus, WOS, Cochrane, and OTSeeker. The search focused on randomized clinical trials in which the main subject was rehabilitating motor function of the upper limb in individuals that had suffered a stroke in subacute or chronic phases. Results. We analysed a total of 11 randomized clinical trials, with moderate and high methodological quality according to the PEDro scale. Most of the studies on subacute and chronic stages obtained statistically significant short-term results, between pre- and postintervention, in recovering function of the upper limb. Conclusions. Motor imagery and/or mental practice, combined with conventional therapy and/or with other techniques, can be effective in the short term in recovering upper limb motor function in patients that have suffered a stroke. More studies are needed to analyse the efficacy of this intervention during medium- and long-term follow-up.

Referencia bibliográfica


Volver al Listado

Contactar con el autor

Abrir URL Artículo

Nombre del Autor/es

Villa-Berges, E., Laborda-Soriano,A., Lucha-López, O., Tricas-Moreno, J.M., Hernández-Secorún, M., Gómez-Martínez, M., y Hidalgo-García, C.

Título del artículo en castellano

Imaginería motora y práctica mental en la fase subaguda y crónica de la rehabilitación del miembro superior tras un acv: una revisión sistemática.

Título del Artículo en inglés

Motor Imagery and Mental Practice in the Subacute and Chronic Phases in Upper Limb Rehabilitation after Stroke: A Systematic Review

Nombre de la revista

Hindawi, Occupational Therapy International

Año de publicación

2023

Volumen de la revista

Páginas de la revista

Palabras Claves

motor imagery, mental practice, upper limb, y stroke

DOI

https://doi.org/10.1155/2023/3752889

Resumen en castellano

Resumen en inglés

Introduction. Motor imagery and mental practice can be defined as a continuous mechanism in which the subject tries to emulate a movement using cognitive processes, without actually performing the motor action. The objective of this review was to analyse and check the efficacy of motor imagery and/or mental practice as a method of rehabilitating motor function in patients that have suffered a stroke, in both subacute and chronic phases. Material and Methods. We performed a bibliographic search from 2009 to 2021 in the following databases, Medline (PubMed), Scopus, WOS, Cochrane, and OTSeeker. The search focused on randomized clinical trials in which the main subject was rehabilitating motor function of the upper limb in individuals that had suffered a stroke in subacute or chronic phases. Results. We analysed a total of 11 randomized clinical trials, with moderate and high methodological quality according to the PEDro scale. Most of the studies on subacute and chronic stages obtained statistically significant short-term results, between pre- and postintervention, in recovering function of the upper limb. Conclusions. Motor imagery and/or mental practice, combined with conventional therapy and/or with other techniques, can be effective in the short term in recovering upper limb motor function in patients that have suffered a stroke. More studies are needed to analyse the efficacy of this intervention during medium- and long-term follow-up.

Referencia bibliográfica


Volver al Listado

Contactar con el autor

Abrir URL Artículo

Nombre del Autor/es

Villa-Berges, E., Laborda-Soriano,A., Lucha-López, O., Tricas-Moreno, J.M., Hernández-Secorún, M., Gómez-Martínez, M., y Hidalgo-García, C.

Título del artículo en castellano

Imaginería motora y práctica mental en la fase subaguda y crónica de la rehabilitación del miembro superior tras un acv: una revisión sistemática.

Título del Artículo en inglés

Motor Imagery and Mental Practice in the Subacute and Chronic Phases in Upper Limb Rehabilitation after Stroke: A Systematic Review

Nombre de la revista

Hindawi, Occupational Therapy International

Año de publicación

2023

Volumen de la revista

Páginas de la revista

Palabras Claves

motor imagery, mental practice, upper limb, y stroke

DOI

https://doi.org/10.1155/2023/3752889

Resumen en castellano

Resumen en inglés

Introduction. Motor imagery and mental practice can be defined as a continuous mechanism in which the subject tries to emulate a movement using cognitive processes, without actually performing the motor action. The objective of this review was to analyse and check the efficacy of motor imagery and/or mental practice as a method of rehabilitating motor function in patients that have suffered a stroke, in both subacute and chronic phases. Material and Methods. We performed a bibliographic search from 2009 to 2021 in the following databases, Medline (PubMed), Scopus, WOS, Cochrane, and OTSeeker. The search focused on randomized clinical trials in which the main subject was rehabilitating motor function of the upper limb in individuals that had suffered a stroke in subacute or chronic phases. Results. We analysed a total of 11 randomized clinical trials, with moderate and high methodological quality according to the PEDro scale. Most of the studies on subacute and chronic stages obtained statistically significant short-term results, between pre- and postintervention, in recovering function of the upper limb. Conclusions. Motor imagery and/or mental practice, combined with conventional therapy and/or with other techniques, can be effective in the short term in recovering upper limb motor function in patients that have suffered a stroke. More studies are needed to analyse the efficacy of this intervention during medium- and long-term follow-up.

Referencia bibliográfica