Interventions for visual field defects in patients with stroke

Alex Pollock, Christine Hazelton, C. A. Henderson, Jayne Angilley, Bal Dhillon, Peter Langhorne, Katrina Livingstone, Frank Munro, Heather Orr, Fiona Rowe, Uma Shahani

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Visual field defects are estimated to affect 20% to 57% of people who have had a stroke. Visual field defects can affect functional ability in activities of daily living (commonly affecting mobility, reading and driving), quality of life, ability to participate in rehabilitation, and depression, anxiety and social isolation following stroke. There are many interventions for visual field defects, which are proposed to work by restoring the visual field (restitution); compensating for the visual field defect by changing behaviour or activity (compensation); substituting for the visual field defect by using a device or extraneous modification (substitution); or ensuring appropriate diagnosis, referral and treatment prescription through standardised assessment or screening, or both. This study aimed to determine the effects of interventions for people with visual field defects after stroke.
Original languageEnglish
Article numberCD008388
Number of pages85
JournalCochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
Issue number10
Early online date5 Oct 2011
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2011

Fingerprint

Visual Fields
Stroke
Aptitude
Social Isolation
Activities of Daily Living
Prescriptions
Reading
Referral and Consultation
Rehabilitation
Anxiety
Quality of Life
Depression
Equipment and Supplies

Keywords

  • visual field defects
  • stroke
  • interventions

Cite this

Pollock, Alex ; Hazelton, Christine ; Henderson, C. A. ; Angilley, Jayne ; Dhillon, Bal ; Langhorne, Peter ; Livingstone, Katrina ; Munro, Frank ; Orr, Heather ; Rowe, Fiona ; Shahani, Uma. / Interventions for visual field defects in patients with stroke. In: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews. 2011 ; No. 10.
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Pollock, A, Hazelton, C, Henderson, CA, Angilley, J, Dhillon, B, Langhorne, P, Livingstone, K, Munro, F, Orr, H, Rowe, F & Shahani, U 2011, 'Interventions for visual field defects in patients with stroke', Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, no. 10, CD008388. https://doi.org/10.1002/14651858.CD008388.pub2

Interventions for visual field defects in patients with stroke. / Pollock, Alex; Hazelton, Christine; Henderson, C. A.; Angilley, Jayne; Dhillon, Bal; Langhorne, Peter; Livingstone, Katrina ; Munro, Frank; Orr, Heather; Rowe, Fiona; Shahani, Uma.

In: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, No. 10, CD008388, 2011.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Interventions for visual field defects in patients with stroke

AU - Pollock, Alex

AU - Hazelton, Christine

AU - Henderson, C. A.

AU - Angilley, Jayne

AU - Dhillon, Bal

AU - Langhorne, Peter

AU - Livingstone, Katrina

AU - Munro, Frank

AU - Orr, Heather

AU - Rowe, Fiona

AU - Shahani, Uma

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - Visual field defects are estimated to affect 20% to 57% of people who have had a stroke. Visual field defects can affect functional ability in activities of daily living (commonly affecting mobility, reading and driving), quality of life, ability to participate in rehabilitation, and depression, anxiety and social isolation following stroke. There are many interventions for visual field defects, which are proposed to work by restoring the visual field (restitution); compensating for the visual field defect by changing behaviour or activity (compensation); substituting for the visual field defect by using a device or extraneous modification (substitution); or ensuring appropriate diagnosis, referral and treatment prescription through standardised assessment or screening, or both. This study aimed to determine the effects of interventions for people with visual field defects after stroke.

AB - Visual field defects are estimated to affect 20% to 57% of people who have had a stroke. Visual field defects can affect functional ability in activities of daily living (commonly affecting mobility, reading and driving), quality of life, ability to participate in rehabilitation, and depression, anxiety and social isolation following stroke. There are many interventions for visual field defects, which are proposed to work by restoring the visual field (restitution); compensating for the visual field defect by changing behaviour or activity (compensation); substituting for the visual field defect by using a device or extraneous modification (substitution); or ensuring appropriate diagnosis, referral and treatment prescription through standardised assessment or screening, or both. This study aimed to determine the effects of interventions for people with visual field defects after stroke.

KW - visual field defects

KW - stroke

KW - interventions

U2 - 10.1002/14651858.CD008388.pub2

DO - 10.1002/14651858.CD008388.pub2

M3 - Article

JO - Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews

JF - Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews

SN - 1469-493X

IS - 10

M1 - CD008388

ER -