Science Quiz / CVA Rehabilitation

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Can you name the aspects of CVA and rehabilitation?

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What is a complete loss of muscle tone that can be due to CNS injury (acute) or LMN injury?
What is the range of hours needed for an MRI to detect an acute CVA?
What is the flexor synergy of the hip?
What type of rigidity is constant throughout the range?
What is the inability to judge direction & amplitude?
What is the test in which the patient's leg is passively straightened at the knee & released so it swings by gravity?
Sudden severe HA, unilateral weakness, loss of speech, worsening of vision or dizziness are examples of what?
What drug inhibits release of calcium from sarcoplasmic reticulum & reduces force of contraction?
What is the ability to organize and use sensory information?
What Brunnstrom stage of CVA recovery is characterized by a restoration of normal motor function (including normal timing & sequencing)?
What drugs are administered as a local injection into muscle or nerve to cause degeneration of myelin sheath or the axon?
What is the extensor synergy of the hip?
What drug blocks acetylcholine & causes temporary paralysis?
What is a type of spatial neglect that involves far space?
What is the flexor synergy of the wrist?
What is a type of associated reaction where resisted LE abduction produces uninvolved abduction (same with adduction)?
What are the 2 main motor deficits that can occur after CVA?
What is a term for slow involuntary writhing-like movements?
What is a type of unilateral neglect in which the pt ignores contralesional half of internally generated images?
What is Modified Ashworth score: greater increase in resistance through most of ROM, but can be moved?
What is the flexor synergy of the ankle?
What is a type of unilateral neglect in which there is a lack of awareness of one side of the body?
What is a heightened resistance independent of velocity of movement (lesion usually to basal ganglia)?
What is the flexor synergy of the knee?
What is the extensor synergy of the elbow?
What is the flexor synergy of the forearm?
What type of rigidity alternates resistance and relaxation throughout the range?
What Brunnstrom stage of CVA recovery is characterized by flaccidity & inability to perform any movement?
What is the extensor synergy of the shoulder?
What is it called when a pt leans toward the paretic side or pushes away from the non-paretic side & resists any passive correction of weight to midline?
What is a term for difficulty with spatial dimensions?
What is a term for automatic activities which fix/alter posture of a part(s) when some other part of body is brought into action voluntarily or by reflex stimulation?
What is a type of unilateral neglect in which the person is unaware of sensory stimuli (visual, auditory, or SS)?
What is the selection, integration and interpretation of sensory stimuli?
What Brunnstrom stage of CVA recovery is characterized by basic limb synergies (increased to marked spasticity)?
hintanswer
Unilateral spatial neglect is associated with lesions on which side of the brain?
What is a term that means 'no movement'?
What is the inability to execute previously learned activity on command (but may be able to do automatically)?
Will resistance of the uninvolved UE elicit the same or the opposite movement on the involved side?
What method of cold administration involves a quick icing of the antagonist muslce?
The room should be arranged to maximize the patient's awareness of what side of their body?
What is the inability to perform rapid alternating movement?
What is a term for involuntary rapid & jerky movements?
What is the extensor synergy of the ankle?
What is a term for involuntary oscillations?
After how many days can a CT scan be used to delineate development of cerebral edema?
What is a term for a lack of awareness of half of the body &/or environment?
What is a state of readiness; different people can have different states of readiness (Bernstein)
TPA must be administered within how many hours after symptoms of CVA began?
What is a type of unilateral neglect in which there is an inability to generate mvmt in response to a stimulus the pt is aware of & cannot be explained by weakness?
What is a type of unilateral neglect in which there is a lack of awareness of one side of the environment?
What tone treatment uses a tonic stretch to improve ROM and decrease reflex activity?
What drug is a GABA agonist that inhibits excitatory NT release?
What is a type of associated reaction where flexion synergy of the UE produces flexion of the LE (same with extensor synergy)?
What person expanded on the 3 stages of post-CVA recovery by identifying 7 stages of recovery?
What is a motor disorder characterized by a velocity dependent increase in tonic stretch reflexes resulting from hyperexcitability of the stretch reflex?
Term used to describe a loss of vision in the contralateral half of each visual field (nasal half of 1 field and temporal half of the other field)
What is the flexor synergy of the scapula?
What is the ability to recognize objects based on tactile?
What is the ability to determine relative distance between two objects?
What is the extensor synergy of the forearm?
What procedure involves the selective cutting of posterior sensory roots in an attempt to reduce the stretch reflex?
What is the extensor synergy of the wrist?
What is the Modified Ashworth score: considerable increase in resistance and passive movement is difficult?
What is the ability to process and interpret information?
What is the extensor synergy of the fingers?
In the acute phase a CT scan is used to rule out what?
What is the ability to time or sequence movement patterns?
What is any disease process that affects the motor cells, the axons or their connections with the CNS?
If there is no increase in muscle tone, what is the Modified Ashworth score?
hintanswer
What Brunnstrom stage of CVA recovery is characterized by absence of spasticity (except when fatigued or performing rapid mvmt) & freely performed isolated joint movements?
What is a type of spatial neglect the involves spaces within reach?
What is the range of days needed for a CT scan to delineate development of infarction?
What are 3 possible causes of abnormal/adaptive movement patterns after CVA?
What person identified 3 stages of recovery post CVA: flaccidity, spasticity, and relative recovery?
Aphasia and astereognosis are associated with lesions on which side of the brain?
What is a term for a lack of purpose in action (i.e. pouring coffee into milk container)?
What Brunnstrom stage of CVA recovery is characterized by associated reactions (& reflexive mvmt) during attempts to move (with minimal spasticity)?
What is the Modified Ashworth score: slight increase in tone, catch & release, or min end range resistance?
What is the flexor synergy of the elbow?
Will resistance of the uninvolved LE elicit the same or the opposite movement on the involved side?
What scapular position lessens the passive stability of the ligaments (coracohumeral) and can lead to shoulder subluxation?
What is a term for involuntary movements characteristic of athetosis & chorea?
What is the Modified Ashworth score: affected part is rigid in flexion or extension?
What is the flexor synergy of the shoulder?
What is a loss of the ability to use or comprehend words?
True or false: hypotonia equals weakness?
What is a term for the inability to recognize faces and objects?
What Brunnstrom stage of CVA recovery is characterized by a decrease in spasticity & some deviation from basic limb synergies?
What is the extensor synergy of the scapula?
What is the extensor synergy of the knee?
What is the flexor synergy of the figers?
What drug increases GABA activity?
What does TPA stand for?
What method of cold administration involves inhibiting the muscle with sustained cold?
What is a term for rhythmic oscillations (possibly sustained) seen at the ankle and wrist?
What is a type of associated reaction where pressure on the palm produces mass flexion of the fingers?
What Brunnstrom stage of CVA recovery is characterized by a loss of dominance of basic limb synergies (& continued decrease in spasticity)?
What is the Modified Ashworth score: slight increase, catch, & min resistance through less than half of remaining ROM?
What is a term for a disorder of voluntary action that cannot be explained by any peripheral sensory or motor dysfunction?
True or false: spasticity can contribute to hypertonia?
What is a diminished resistance to passive movement?
Test used to measure tone in which the afferent nerve is stimulated via an electrically elicited DTR without activating the spindle?

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Created Mar 7, 2010ReportFavoriteNominate
Tags:aspect, rehab

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