Now with videos!
Dysphagia Following Stroke, Third Edition is a practical and easy-to-use resource for clinicians treating swallowing disorders in the stroke population. The authors bridge the gap between academic and clinical practice with up-to-date research and clinical case examples throughout.
In addition to a thorough overview of dysphagia diagnosis and management, this text focuses heavily on evaluation and management of stroke. Key topics include neural underpinnings of normal and disordered swallowing, swallowing screening, the clinical swallowing examination including cough reflex testing, the expanding array of instrumental swallowing modalities, and the rehabilitation of swallowing including strength training, non-invasive brain stimulation, and skill training. While geared toward practicing clinicians, Dysphagia Following Stroke is also useful for students in professional training programs.
New to the Third Edition:
- A third author, Kristin Gozdzikowska, bring a fresh perspective as a young clinician and researcher with particular expertise in high resolution manometry and various cutting-edge treatment techniques
- New larger 6" x 9" trim size
- Updated chapters on assessment to include new and emerging instrumental technologies, including high resolution manometry, impedance, and ultrasound
- Updated chapters on management to include the newly described International Dysphagia Diet Standardization Initiative
- New and expanded framework for rehabilitation, with a shift from peripherally focused rehabilitation to neuromodulation of cortical swallowing control
- New and updated research and trends in clinical practice throughout
- Access to a PluralPlus companion site with videos and clinical forms
This thoroughly updated and enhanced edition of Dysphagia Following Stroke is sure to remain a valued resource for clinicians working with stroke patients in all settings.
Foreword by Karen French Montoya
Chapter 1. Introduction to Dysphagia and Stroke
Overview of Stroke
Dysphagia in Stroke
Multidisciplinary Management of Dysphagia in Stroke
Chapter 2. The Neural Control of Swallowing: From Central to Peripheral
Methods for Understanding Neural Control
Higher Nervous System Control
Peripheral Neuromuscular Mechanisms
Chapter 3. Normal Swallowing Anatomy and Physiology
Defining Normal and Abnormal Swallowing
Phases of Swallowing
Chapter 4. Swallowing Screening in Patients with Acute Stroke
Background of Screening Swallowing in Stroke
Components of a Good Screening Tool
Models for Screening Implementation
Implementation of a Nursing-Administered Swallowing Screening Tool
Available Swallowing Screening Tools
Chapter 5. The Clinical Swallowing Examination: History, Patient Interview, Informal Cognitive and Communication Assessment
Introduction to the Clinical Swallowing Examination
Patient and Family Interview
Informal Assessment of Cognition and Communication
Chapter 6. The Clinical Swallowing Examination: The Evaluation of the Oral Mechanism
The Cranial Nerve Examination: Inferring Physiology
Extending the Cranial Nerve Examination: The Cough Reflex Test
Chapter 7. The Clinical Swallowing Examination: Assessment of Oral Intake
Executing the Assessment of Oral Intake
Interpreting the Assessment of Oral Intake
Chapter 8. The Clinical Swallowing Examination: Predicting Dysphagia and Aspiration
The Clinical Swallowing Examination with a Focus on Clinical Features Predicting
Dysphagia and Aspiration
The Mann Assessment of Swallowing Ability
Chapter 9. Adjuncts to the Clinical Swallowing Examination
The Timed Water Swallowing Test
The Test of Masticating and Swallowing Solids
Assessment of lingual palatal pressure
Chapter 10. The Instrumental Swallowing Examination: The Videofluoroscopic Swallowing Study
The Need for Diagnostic Specificity
The Videofluoroscopic Swallowing Study
Chapter 11. The Instrumental Swallowing Examination: Evaluation of Swallowing Respiratory Coordination-An Auxiliary to the Videofluoroscopic Swallow Study
Executing the Evaluation of Swallowing Respiratory Coordination
Interpreting the Evaluation of Swallowing Respiratory Coordination
Chapter 12. The Instrumental Swallowing Examination: Videoendoscopic Evaluation of Swallowing
Executing the Videoendoscopic Evaluation of Swallowing
Interpreting the Videoendoscopic Evaluation of Swallowing
Chapter 13. The Instrumental Swallowing Examination: Manometric Evaluation of Swallowing
Low Resolution Manometry
High Resolution Manometry
What Can Manometry Offer to Clinical Practice?
Chapter 14. The Instrumental Swallowing Examination: Ultrasound Evaluation of Swallowing
The Need for Diagnostic Specificity
Ultrasound Imaging: The Method
Chapter 15. Professional Responsibilities: Dysphagia Diagnosis in Stroke
Chapter 16. Diagnosis of Dysphagia in Stroke
Oral and Pharyngeal Dysmotility in Stroke
Chapter 17. Diet Considerations: To Feed or Not to Feed
An Overview of Options for Feeding the Patient with Dysphagia
Non-oral, Enteral Feeding Options
Decision Making for Non-oral Nutrition
Chapter 18. Compensatory Management of Oropharyngeal Dysphagia
Volitional Control of Oral Transfer
Chapter 19. Principles of Rehabilitation for Oropharyngeal Dysphagia
Diagnostic Precision for Rehabilitative Effectiveness
Principles of Neural Plasticity
The Take-Home Point
Chapter 20. Rehabilitation of the Peripheral Sensorimotor Swallowing System
Peripheral Muscle Strengthening
Peripheral Sensory Stimulation
Chapter 21. Central Rehabilitation for Oropharyngeal Dysphagia: Extrinsic Modulation
Central Stimulation Techniques
Translating rTMS and tDCS into Clinical Dysphagia Rehabilitation
The Need for Intelligent Enthusiasm
Chapter 22. Central Rehabilitation for Oropharyngeal Dysphagia: Behavioral Adaptation
Skill based training paradigms: Dysphagia as a motor planning disorder
Chapter 23. Medical and Surgical Management
Chapter 24. Lagniappe
Management Effectiveness with Stroke Patients
About The Authors
Stephanie K. Daniels, PhD, CCC-SLP is a Professor at the University of Houston in the Department of Communication Sciences Disorders. She has practiced as a speech pathologist focused in stroke for over 20 years. Stephanie has published numerous peer-reviewed articles and book chapters. She is an ASHA Fellow and past President of the Dysphagia Research Society.
Maggie-Lee Huckabee, PhD practiced as a clinical speech language pathologist for 15 years before the frustration of never knowing 'the answers' led her to an academic career. She is now Founder and Director of the University of Canterbury Rose Centre for Stroke Recovery and Research and Professor in the Department of Communication Disorders in Christchurch, New Zealand. She still hasnt found 'The Answers' but is trying, with research interests focusing on the complexities of behaviorally-driven neural adaptation and biomechanical change leading to swallowing recovery following neurological injury.
In her 15-year academic career, Maggie-Lee has co-authored three books, 14 book chapters and has published 80 peer reviewed scientific papers. A recent research programme has resulted in a reduction in pneumonia rates from 27 to 10%, with a subsequent savings in health care costs for the regional health board of over $1.4 million in one year. For this research, she was awarded one of the top research medals from the University of Canterbury: The Innovation Medal. She is well known as a clinical teacher and is an invited speaker by health systems worldwide to provide clinical training, particularly in rehabilitation practices.
Kristin Gozdzikowska, PhD, CCC-SLP received her Master's Degree from the University of Washington, and worked clinically as a Speech Language Pathologist in acute care and inpatient rehabilitation. Through this work, she developed a specific interest in the assessment and management of swallowing impairments after neurologic impairment. This was expanded in her doctoral research, completed in 2016 under the supervision of Prof Maggie-Lee Huckabee. Kristin completed a Post-Doctoral Fellowship investigating clinical application of High-Resolution Manometry at the University of Canterbury Rose Centre for Stroke Recovery and Research, and is now working in a dual clinical-research role at the Laura Fergusson Trust. Kristin has been as invited to speak at international conferences including the Dysphagia Research Society and the American Speech-Language Hearing Association Convention.
138 pages, Illustrated (B/W), Spiral Bound, 8.5 x 11"
230 pages, Illustrated (B/W), Spiral Bound, 8.5 x 11"
Purchasers of this book receive complimentary access to supplementary materials hosted on a PluralPlus companion website.
To access the materials, log in to the website using the URL and Access Code located inside the front cover of your copy of Dysphagia Following Stroke, Third Edition.