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Rehab: Rehabilitation

Rehab is a course of treatment for drug or alcohol addicts especially on a residential facility.

Rehabilitation is a form of care that can help you improve, maintain, or improve the skills you need for your daily life. These skills can be physical, mental and/or cognitive (thought and learning).

You may lose them due to illness or injury, or as a side effect of treatment. Rehabilitation can improve your daily life and performance.

Who needs a rehabilitation?

Rehabilitation is for those who have lost the ability to live their daily lives. Some of the most common causes include

  • Injuries and injuries including burns, fractures (fractures), traumatic brain injuries and spinal cord injuries
  • Stroke
  • Severe infection
  • Major Surgery
  • Medical side effects, such as cancer treatment
  • Some birth defects and genetic disorders
  • Developmental disorders
  • Chronic pain, including back and neck pain

What are the goals of rehabilitation?

The overall goal of rehabilitation is to help you recover and regain your independence. However, each person’s specific goals are different. They depend on what caused the problem, whether it lasted or temporarily, what skills you lost and how serious the problem was. For example;

  • Stroke patients may need to be helped to heal to dress or bathe.
  • Heart attack activists may undergo cardiac rehabilitation in attempt to regain exercise.
  • People with lung disease can recover from lung disease to breathe better and improve their quality of life.

What happens in the rehabilitation program?

When you do well, you often have a team of different health care providers to help you. They will work with you to identify your needs, goals, and treatment plans. Types of treatments that may be included in the treatment plan include:

  • Auxiliary devices are tools, devices, and products that help people with disabilities move and function
  • Cognitive rehabilitation therapy to help re-learning or improve thinking, learning, memory, planning and decision-making skills
  • Mental Health Counseling
  • Music or art therapy to help express emotions, improve thinking and develop social relationships
  • Nutritional Tips
  • Occupational therapy to help you with your daily activities
  • Physiotherapy to help you with strength, mobility and fitness
  • Recreational treatment improves your emotional health through arts and crafts, games, relaxation training and animal-assisted therapy
  • Speech therapy helps you talk, understand, read, write and swallow
  • Pain Treatment
  • Professional rehabilitation to help you build your school or work skills

Depending on your needs, you can resuscitate yourself at the provider’s office, hospital, or hospital rehabilitation center. In some cases, the provider may come to your home. If you are take care of at home, you need family or friends who can help you heal.

Methods and Tools

  • Standardized  neuropsychological tests

These tasks are design so that task performance can be associated with certain neurocognitive processes. These trials are generally standardized, meaning they have been administered to specific groups (or groups) of individuals before use in individual clinical cases.

 Standardized generated data is called specification data. After collecting and analyzing this data, it is used as an adaptive criterion to compare individual performance.

Examples of neuropsychological tests include the Wechsler Memory Scale (WMS), the Wechsler Adult Intelligence Scale (WAIS), the Boston Naming Test, the Wisconsin Card Classification Test, the Benton Visual Retention Test, and the Controlled Speech Association.

  • Brain Scan

Using brain scans to check the structure or function of the brain, or simply a way to better assess brain damage with high-resolution images, or by examining, the relative activation of different areas of the brain is common.

These techniques may include fMRI (functional magnetic resonance imaging) and negative electron emission tomography (PET) that produce functionally relevant data, as well as magnetic resonance imaging (magnetic resonance imaging) and computational axial tomography (CAT or CT) that produce structural data.

  • Global Brain Project

Brain models were develop based on mice and monkeys based on theoretical neuroscience, which included working memory and attention, and mapped against time constants to confirm measurements of neural activity in different layers of the brain. These methods are also mapped to behavior mode in simple tasks involving binary results.

  • Electrophysiology

Brain activation is measure by measuring the electric or magnetic fields generated by the nervous system using electrophysiological measurements. This may include electroencephalogram (EEG) or brain magnetic imaging (MEG).

  • Experimental Tasks

The use of experimental tasks in design, which is usually control by computers, typically measures the response time and accuracy of certain tasks believed to be related to a specific neurocognitive program. An example of this is the Cambridge Automatic Neuropsychology Test Battery (CANTAB) or CNS Vital Signs (CNSVS).

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