Error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in stroke rehabilitation training: a pilot study

B.I. Molier, P.H. Veltink (Editor), J. de Boer, W. Eberle (Editor), G.D. Prange, M.J.A. Jannink

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperAcademic

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Augmented feedback plays an essential role in stroke rehabilitation therapy. When a force is applied to the arm, an augmented sensory (proprioceptive) cue is provided. The question was to find out if stroke patients can learn reach-and retrieval movements with error-enhanced augmented sensory feedback. The movements were performed over a predefined path, and when deviating of the path a force is provided, as colliding to a wall of a tunnel. Two chronic stroke survivors (FM of 53 and 49) performed reach and retrieval movements in a virtual tunnel. When two consecutive series of 15 repetitions of the same movements were performed, there was a consistent decrease of collisions to the wall in the second series of movements. This indicates that these patients were able to learn the predefined trajectory by means of augmented proprioceptive feedback. Despite the small number of patients tested, this finding is promising for the usage of error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in rehabilitation therapy.
Original languageEnglish
Pages155-155
Publication statusPublished - 9 Nov 2009
Event4th Annual Symposium of the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE-EMBS Benelux) 2009 - University of Twente, Enschede, Netherlands
Duration: 9 Nov 200910 Nov 2009
Conference number: 4

Conference

Conference4th Annual Symposium of the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE-EMBS Benelux) 2009
CountryNetherlands
CityEnschede
Period9/11/0910/11/09

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Sensory Feedback
Stroke
Cues
Survivors
Rehabilitation
Therapeutics
Stroke Rehabilitation

Keywords

  • METIS-260275

Cite this

Molier, B. I., Veltink, P. H. (Ed.), de Boer, J., Eberle, W. (Ed.), Prange, G. D., & Jannink, M. J. A. (2009). Error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in stroke rehabilitation training: a pilot study. 155-155. Paper presented at 4th Annual Symposium of the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE-EMBS Benelux) 2009, Enschede, Netherlands.
Molier, B.I. ; Veltink, P.H. (Editor) ; de Boer, J. ; Eberle, W. (Editor) ; Prange, G.D. ; Jannink, M.J.A. / Error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in stroke rehabilitation training : a pilot study. Paper presented at 4th Annual Symposium of the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE-EMBS Benelux) 2009, Enschede, Netherlands.
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Molier, BI, Veltink, PH (ed.), de Boer, J, Eberle, W (ed.), Prange, GD & Jannink, MJA 2009, 'Error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in stroke rehabilitation training: a pilot study' Paper presented at 4th Annual Symposium of the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE-EMBS Benelux) 2009, Enschede, Netherlands, 9/11/09 - 10/11/09, pp. 155-155.

Error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in stroke rehabilitation training : a pilot study. / Molier, B.I.; Veltink, P.H. (Editor); de Boer, J.; Eberle, W. (Editor); Prange, G.D.; Jannink, M.J.A.

2009. 155-155 Paper presented at 4th Annual Symposium of the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE-EMBS Benelux) 2009, Enschede, Netherlands.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperAcademic

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AB - Augmented feedback plays an essential role in stroke rehabilitation therapy. When a force is applied to the arm, an augmented sensory (proprioceptive) cue is provided. The question was to find out if stroke patients can learn reach-and retrieval movements with error-enhanced augmented sensory feedback. The movements were performed over a predefined path, and when deviating of the path a force is provided, as colliding to a wall of a tunnel. Two chronic stroke survivors (FM of 53 and 49) performed reach and retrieval movements in a virtual tunnel. When two consecutive series of 15 repetitions of the same movements were performed, there was a consistent decrease of collisions to the wall in the second series of movements. This indicates that these patients were able to learn the predefined trajectory by means of augmented proprioceptive feedback. Despite the small number of patients tested, this finding is promising for the usage of error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in rehabilitation therapy.

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Molier BI, Veltink PH, (ed.), de Boer J, Eberle W, (ed.), Prange GD, Jannink MJA. Error-enhanced augmented proprioceptive feedback in stroke rehabilitation training: a pilot study. 2009. Paper presented at 4th Annual Symposium of the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE-EMBS Benelux) 2009, Enschede, Netherlands.