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STROKE. By Us. Definition Of Stroke. “Rapidly developed clinical sign of focal disturbance of cerebral function of presumed vascular origin and of more than 24 hours” WHO TIA (Transient Ischaemic Attack) recovery is complete within 24 hours. 10% of patients will go on to have a stroke.

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STROKE

By Us

definition of stroke
Definition Of Stroke
  • “Rapidly developed clinical sign of focal disturbance of cerebral function of presumed vascular origin and of more than 24 hours” WHO
  • TIA (Transient Ischaemic Attack) recovery is complete within 24 hours. 10% of patients will go on to have a stroke.
stroke
Stroke
  • Stroke is the third largest killer in the Western World.
  • It accounts for up to 6% of in-patient hospital costs in Scotland.
  • Stroke is one of the major causes of disability, particularly in the elderly.
  • Stroke patients may present with a variety of physical, cognitive and psychosocial problems.
  • Most stroke patients show signs of recovery over time.
sub types of stroke
Sub-types Of Stroke
  • Ischaemic – obstruction to one of major cerebral arteries, brainstem strokes are less common.
  • Haemorrhage – 9% are caused by haemorrhage to the deep parts of the brain. Patients are usually hypertensive.
slide9
OLD AGE
  • Wee Betty lived a long and fruitfull life, RIP Betty (1875-1997). That’s 122 years don’t you know!
stroke classification
Stroke Classification
  • TACI (Total Anterior Circulation Infarct)
  • PACI (Partial Anterior Circulation Infarct)
  • LACI (Lacunar Infarct)
  • POCI (Posterior Circulation Infarct)
adverse prognostic indicators
Adverse Prognostic Indicators
  • Prior Stroke
  • Older Age
  • Persistent urinal and faecal incontinence
  • Visuo-spatial deficits
  • Additional Influences
    • Consciousness at onset, severity of paralysis, sitting balance, admission ADL score, level of social support, metabolic rate of glucose outside the infarct area in hypertensive patient.
physiotherapy aims
Physiotherapy Aims
  • To normalise muscle tone
  • To restore muscle function
  • To control compensation strategies
  • To maintain muscle length
  • To re-educate balance
  • To retrain walking and restore mobility
  • To maximise functional ability while allowing on-going neuromuscular recovery
physiotherapy in stroke
Physiotherapy In Stroke
  • Size Of BOS
    • Large to reduce tone
    • Small to increase tone
  • Alignment
    • Flexor eg sitting/prone
    • Extensor eg standing/supine
    • Positioning Strategies
  • Handling
    • Proximal/Distal/Anatomical
  • Communication
    • Volitional/Automatic/Voice
stroke assessment
Stroke Assessment
  • Motor function
  • Muscle tone (high/low)
  • Sensation/Proprioception/Co-ordination
  • Alignment/Stability in various positions
  • Neuromuscular anatomy
  • Compensation Strategies
  • Balance
  • Mobility
outcome measures
Outcome Measures
  • Mobility Milestones
    • 1minute sitting balance
    • 10 second standing balance
    • 10 independent steps
    • 10 metre walk
  • Berg Balance Scale
  • 9 Hole Peg Test
  • Elderly Mobility Scale
  • Motor Assessment Scale
treatment strategies
Treatment Strategies
  • Approaches
    • Bobath, Motor Relearning etc.
  • Hydrotherapy
  • AFO/Calipers/Malleolar Locks
  • Strapping
  • Electrical Stimulation
  • Positioning
positioning
Positioning
  • Base Of Support
  • Alignment
    • Flexor
    • Extensor
    • Combination
  • Bed Type
    • Mattress
    • Pillows – how many?
  • Chair Type
    • Cushion – soft, firm, intermediate
the stroke team
Doctor

Nurse

Physiotherapist

Occupational Therapist

Speech & Language Therapist

Social Worker

Dietician

Psychologist

Dentist

Podiatrist

Art Therapist

Volunteers

Carers

The Stroke Team
other problems to consider
Other Problems To Consider
  • Multipathologies
    • UTIs
    • RTIs
    • D & V
  • Emotional Conditions
    • Lability
    • Depression
  • Speech and Language Deficits
    • Dysphasia (expressive/receptive)
    • Dyspraxia
    • Dysarthria