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Interprofessional Rehabilitation: A Person-Centred Approach

Sarah G. Dean (Editor), Richard J. Siegert (Editor), William J. Taylor (Editor)
ISBN: 978-0-470-65596-2
216 pages
October 2012, Wiley-Blackwell
Interprofessional Rehabilitation: A Person-Centred Approach (0470655968) cover image

Interprofessional Rehabilitation: a Person-Centred Approach is a concise and readable introduction to the principles and practice of a person-centred interprofessional approach to rehabilitation, based upon a firm scientific evidence base.

Written by a multi-contributor team of specialists in physiotherapy, occupational therapy, nursing, psychology and rehabilitation medicine, this text draws together common themes that cut across the different professional groups and the spectrum of health conditions requiring rehabilitation, and sets out a model of practice that is tailored to the specific needs of the client. Showing interprofessionalism at work in a range of clinical contexts, the book argues that effective rehabilitation is best conducted by well-integrated teams of specialists working in an interdisciplinary way, with the client or patient actively involved in all stages of the process.

This book will be essential reading for students preparing for practice in an increasingly interprofessional environment, and will be of interest to any health care practitioner keen to understand how an integrated approach to rehabilitation can benefit their clients.

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About the editors ix

About the contributors xi

Foreword by Professor Gerold Stucki xv

Preface xvii

Acknowledgements xix

1 Introduction 1
Richard J. Siegert, William J. Taylor and Sarah G. Dean

1.1 What is rehabilitation? 1

1.2 Setting boundaries – or what we don’t mean by rehabilitation 2

1.3 Some defi nitions of rehabilitation 3

1.4 Some other issues in defi ning rehabilitation 4

1.5 The core themes 6

1.6 A word about terminology 7

1.7 Summary 7

2 A rehabilitation framework: the International Classification of Functioning, Disability and Health 9
William J. Taylor and Szilvia Geyh

2.1 There is a need for a common language of functioning 9

2.2 The ICF is both a model and a classification system 12

2.3 The origins of the ICF 17

2.4 Using the ICF in practice – ICF core sets, rehabilitation cycle and ICF tools 19

2.5 Can the ICF be used to measure functioning – both the ‘what’ and the ‘how’? Controversies – to measure or to classify that is the question 30

2.6 Controversies – classifi cation of ‘participation restrictions’ versus ‘activity limitations’ 31

2.7 Controversies – is the ICF a framework for understanding ‘QoL’? 34

2.8 Future developments of the ICF 36

3 An interprofessional approach to rehabilitation 45
Sarah G. Dean and Claire Ballinger

3.1 Introduction and setting the scene 45

3.2 Terminology and interprofessional working within rehabilitation 46

3.3 Characteristics of good teamwork 51

3.4 Team membership and roles 61

3.5 Processes of teamwork 65

3.6 The role of interprofessional education in rehabilitation 69

3.7 Collaborative rehabilitation research 72

3.8 The future for interprofessional rehabilitation teams 73

3.9 Conclusion 74

4 Processes in rehabilitation 79
William Levack and Sarah G. Dean

4.1 Introduction 79

4.2 Assessment 80

4.3 Goal planning 84

4.4 Interventions 97

4.5 Evaluation 102

4.6 Discharge planning and transitions from hospital to community 103

4.7 Conclusion 103

5 Outcome measurement in rehabilitation 109
Richard J. Siegert and Jo Adams

5.1 Introduction 109

5.2 Psychometrics – a primer 118

5.3 Applying outcome measures in clinical practice 125

5.4 Conclusion 128

6 The person in context 135
Julie Pryor and Sarah G. Dean

6.1 Introduction 135

6.2 Who are the stakeholders in rehabilitation? 136

6.3 Key terms 137

6.4 The lived experience of acquired disability 140

6.5 Rehabilitation as a personal journey of reconstruction or transformation of the self 141

6.6 Understanding rehabilitation as ‘work’ and the role of participation 146

6.7 Clinical services guiding and supporting personal rehabilitation journeys 148

6.8 Placing the person in their family context and involving families in rehabilitation 152

6.9 Ideas for making clinical rehabilitation processes and practices person-centred 154

6.10 Can we do person-centred rehabilitation? 159

7 Conclusion: rethinking rehabilitation 167
Sarah G. Dean, Richard J. Siegert and William J. Taylor

7.1 Introduction 167

7.2 The ICF as a theoretical framework and language for rehabilitation 167

7.3 Interprofessional teamwork in rehabilitation 168

7.4 Processes in rehabilitation: goal setting and its mediators 168

7.5 Outcome measurement to evaluate rehabilitation and show it makes a difference 169

7.6 The importance of the individual person in their context and how to do person-centred rehabilitation 169

7.7 Using the ICF as a way to map interprofessional rehabilitation 170

7.8 Revisiting the defi nition of rehabilitation 176

7.9 Limitations related to the scope of this textbook 178

7.10 Future directions of interprofessional rehabilitation 179

7.11 Conclusion 183

Index 185

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About the Editors

Sarah G Dean is a senior lecturer in health services research, based at the University of Exeter, UK, with a background in physiotherapy and health psychology. She has a particular interest in the psychology of exercise-based rehabilitation for people with long term conditions.

Richard J Siegert has a background in clinical psychology and neuropsychology and a special interest in the application of psychometrics to measurement in rehabilitation settings. A Reader in Rehabilitation at King’s College London, he is soon to take up a Chair in Psychology and Rehabilitation at AUT University in Auckland, New Zealand.

William J Taylor is an academic rehabilitation physician and rheumatologist in Wellington, New Zealand, where he teaches a postgraduate interdisciplinary course in rehabilitation and continues to work at the coal-face of clinical practice.

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“The key message of this book is that there is great value in person-centred  rehabilitation.  This book is well laid out, easy to read, and summarizes vast amounts of research and reference material.  Use of case studies helps students and clinicians understand how to incorporate this integrated approach to benefit their clients.  Controversies are also outlined that clearly support the need for additional research in this field.  Overall, the book is considered a thought-provoking read and one that will benefit any clinician with an interest in interprofessional rehabilitation.”  (Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 29 October 2013)

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