publication . Article . 2014

Cooking breakfast after a brain injury.

Annick N. Tanguay; Patrick S. R. Davidson; Patrick S. R. Davidson; Patrick S. R. Davidson; K. Vanessa eGuerrero Nuñez; Mark B. Ferland; Mark B. Ferland; Mark B. Ferland;
Open Access English
  • Published: 02 Sep 2014 Journal: Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience (issn: 1662-5153, Copyright policy)
  • Publisher: Frontiers Media S.A.
Acquired brain injury (ABI) often compromises the ability to carry out instrumental activities of daily living such as cooking. ABI patients' difficulties with executive functions and memory result in less independent and efficient meal preparation. Accurately assessing safety and proficiency in cooking is essential for successful community reintegration following ABI, but in vivo assessment of cooking by clinicians is time-consuming, costly, and difficult to standardize. Accordingly, we examined the usefulness of a computerized meal preparation task (the Breakfast Task; Craik and Bialystok, 2006) as an indicator of real life meal preparation skills. Twenty-two ...
Medical Subject Headings: digestive, oral, and skin physiology
free text keywords: Cooking, Rehabilitation, executive functions, Ecological Validity, acquired brain injury, independent activities of daily living, Neurosciences. Biological psychiatry. Neuropsychiatry, RC321-571, Neuroscience, Original Research Article, simulated/computerized cooking, Communication, business.industry, business, Meal preparation, medicine.disease, medicine, Clinical team, Developmental psychology, medicine.medical_treatment, Physical therapy, medicine.medical_specialty, Activities of daily living
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