Innovations in cancer recovery care: Neurofeedback protocol feasible and improved self-reported cognition and fatigue symptoms
Marian Luctkar-Flude, PhD, MScN, RN, School of Nursing, Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada; Jane Tyerman, PhD, RN, School of Nursing, Trent University, Peterborough, Ontario, Canada; Dianne Groll, PhD, RN, Depts. of Psychiatry & Psychology, Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada; Janet Giroux, MSc, RN, Oncology, Kingston Health Sciences Centre, Kingston, Ontario, Canada
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- Lambda Pi at-Large
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- Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada
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Sixteen breast cancer survivors with persistent cognitive impairment and fatigue completed 20 sessions of neurofeedback and reported statistically significant improvements in perceived cognition and fatigue levels. These results support the need for further trials of various neurofeedback protocols in different populations of cancer survivors to manage debilitating symptoms.
30th International Nursing Research Congress: Theory-to-Practice: Catalyzing Collaborations to Connect Globally. Held 25-29 July 2019 in Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
Items submitted to a conference/event were evaluated/peer-reviewed at the time of abstract submission to the event. No other peer-review was provided prior to submission to the Henderson Repository, unless otherwise noted.
|Review Type||Abstract Review Only: Reviewed by Event Host|
Post-cancer Cognitive Impairement
|Name||30th International Nursing Research Congress|
|Host||Sigma Theta Tau International|
|Location||Calgary, Alberta, Canada|
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Feasibility and learning outcomes associated with preparing nursing students for simulation using virtual gaming simulations Luctkar-Flude, Marian; Tyerman, Jane; Tregunno, Deborah; McParland, Tammie; Peachey, Laurie; Lalonde, Michelle; Egan, Rylan; Chumbley, Lillian; Collins, Laura; Verkuyl, Margaret; Mastrilli, Paula (2018-03-15)This presentation describes a multi-site randomized controlled study that aims to evaluate the feasibility and impact of using virtual simulation games to prepare nursing students to participate in live clinical simulations.
Innovations in nursing education: Virtual simulation games versus traditional case studies for presimulation preparation Luctkar-Flude, Marian; Tyerman, Jane; Peachey, Laurie; Lalonde, Michelle; McParland, TammieA quasi-experimental study evaluated nursing student (n=115) preferences for presimulation preparation activities. Although more students completed the case study than the virtual simulation game, those who played the game ...
Design and development of a virtual game as pre-simulation preparation for 4th year BScN students McParland, Tammie; Peachey, Laurie; Tyerman, Jane; Luctkar-Flude, Marian; Lalonde, MichelleThe design, development and implementation of a serious virtual game about urosepsis in the elderly is discussed. The virtual game preparation was part of a research project on the use of a serious simulation game versus ...
Using H5P to create simulations that replaced clinical hours and leveraging gamification to invite student creativity through co-creation of computer-based simulations Killam, Laura A.; Luctkar-Flude, MarianBackground: Facilitation of meaningful in-home family assessments posed numerous challenges for first-year nursing students. Simulation has been shown to be a suitable replacement for clinical hours (Roberts et al., 2019). ...
Reviewing for clinical simulation in nursing: A hands-on workshop Thomas, Cynthia M.; Harder, Nicole; Leighton, Kim; Luctkar-Flude, Marian; Catron, Leslie; Goldsworthy, Sandra (2017-08-17)Reviewing for a peer-reviewed journal is a skill set that needs to be de developed. Manuscript that are submitted to a journal need to have timely and constructive feedback, regardless of whether the work is accepted or ...