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Development of Additional Tasks for the Executive Function Performance Test./ Bridget Hahn; Carolyn Baum; Jennifer Moore; Linda Ehrlich-Jones; Susan Spoeri; Meghan Doherty; Timothy J. Wolf

By: Hahn B.
Contributor(s): Wolf,Timothy J | Doherty, Meghan | Spoeri S | Ehrlich L | MOORE J | Baum, Carolyn M.
Material type: materialTypeLabelArticle Media type: Article Subject(s): Funció executiva | Teràpia Ocupacional | TestOnline resources: Accés restringit usuaris EUIT In: The American Journal Of Occupational Therapy 2014 NOV-DES; 68(6): e241-e246Summary: OBJECTIVE. The Executive Function Performance Test (EFPT) is a reliable and valid performance-based assessment of executive function for people with stroke. The objective of this study was to enhance the clinical utility of the EFPT by developing and testing additional tasks for the EFPT in the Alternate EFPT (aEFPT). = 25) and healthy control participants (n = 25). All participants completed a neuropsychological assessment battery and both the EFPT and the aEFPT. and the aEFPT when examining total scores, construct scores, and two overall task scores. Correlations between the aEFPT and the neuropsychological measures were adequate to strong (r2s = .59–.83). providing occupational therapy practitioners with additional tasks that can be used clinically to identify performance-based executive function deficits in people with stroke.
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Journal article Journal article Escola Universitària d'Infermeria i Teràpia Ocupacional de Terrassa
En línia Exclòs de préstec ART-41884

OBJECTIVE. The Executive Function Performance Test (EFPT) is a reliable and valid performance-based assessment of executive function for people with stroke. The objective of this study was to enhance the clinical utility of the EFPT by developing and testing additional tasks for the EFPT in the Alternate EFPT (aEFPT). = 25) and healthy control participants (n = 25). All participants completed a neuropsychological assessment battery and both the EFPT and the aEFPT. and the aEFPT when examining total scores, construct scores, and two overall task scores. Correlations between the aEFPT and the neuropsychological measures were adequate to strong (r2s = .59–.83). providing occupational therapy practitioners with additional tasks that can be used clinically to identify performance-based executive function deficits in people with stroke.

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