Details on article
|Author||Sihvonen A.J., Särkämö T., Leo V., Tervaniemi M., Altenmüller E., Soinila S.
|Title||Music-based interventions in neurological rehabilitation|
Sihvonen A.J., Särkämö T., Leo V., Tervaniemi M., Altenmüller E., Soinila S.; Music-based interventions in neurological rehabilitation ;The Lancet Neurology vol:16.0 issue: 8.0 page:648.0
|Link to article|| https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85021726155&doi=10.1016%2fS1474-4422%2817%2930168-0&partnerID=40&md5=135df1ac56ef1b74c409e5a04d0f5f1f
|Abstract||During the past ten years, an increasing number of controlled studies have assessed the potential rehabilitative effects of music-based interventions, such as music listening, singing, or playing an instrument, in several neurological diseases. Although the number of studies and extent of available evidence is greatest in stroke and dementia, there is also evidence for the effects of music-based interventions on supporting cognition, motor function, or emotional wellbeing in people with Parkinsons disease, epilepsy, or multiple sclerosis. Music-based interventions can affect divergent functions such as motor performance, speech, or cognition in these patient groups. However, the psychological effects and neurobiological mechanisms underlying the effects of music interventions are likely to share common neural systems for reward, arousal, affect regulation, learning, and activity-driven plasticity. Although further controlled studies are needed to establish the efficacy of music in neurological recovery, music-based interventions are emerging as promising rehabilitation strategies. © 2017 Elsevier Ltd
|Search Database||SC (Scopus)