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dc.contributor.authorStrubbia, Carla
dc.contributor.authorLevack, William M.M
dc.contributor.authorGrainger, Rebecca
dc.contributor.authorTakahashi, Kayoko
dc.contributor.authorTomori, Kounosuku
dc.identifier.citationStrubbia, C., Levack, W. M. ., Grainger, R., Takahashi, K., & Tomori, K. (2019, July 24). The use of technology in supporting goal setting in rehabilitation in adults: Protocol for a scoping reviewen
dc.description.abstractBackground: Goal setting is considered an essential component of any rehabilitation programme. However, health professionals can struggle to involve patients in the goal selection process to the extent that they think is desirable. The use of wide spread digital technologies has been suggested as a way to increase engagement of patients in goal-setting. There is a need now to collate information on the use of technology to support goals setting for rehabilitation in order to inform future research and clinical practice. Purpose: To gather and synthesize research on the effectiveness of technology for goal setting in rehabilitation to improve patient outcomes. Design: Scoping review Method: MEDLINE (via Ovid), CINAHL (via EBSCO), AMED, and Scopus were searched for observational or interventional studies. ProQuest Dissertations and Theses database for the grey literature. Two review authors will independently screen the titles and abstracts of each of the potential studies we identify from the search, and categorise them as either ‘retrieve’ or ‘do not retrieve’. We will extract data on the characteristics of the included studies: author(s), year of publication, study location; intervention type; duration of the intervention; study populations; aims of the study; methodology used; outcomes collected. Data charting will be developed concurrently with data extractionen_NZ
dc.rightsCC BY-NC 4.0*
dc.subjectPatient-Centered Careen_NZ
dc.subjectMobile Applicationsen_NZ
dc.titleThe use of technology in supporting goal setting in rehabilitation in adults: Protocol for a scoping reviewen_NZ
otago.schoolUniversity of Otago, Wellington, New Zealand/Rehabilitation Teaching and Research Unit, Department of Medicineen_NZ
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CC BY-NC 4.0
Except where otherwise noted, this item's licence is described as CC BY-NC 4.0