Personne :
Lamontagne, Marie-Eve

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Lamontagne
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Marie-Eve
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Université Laval. Département de réadaptation
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ncf12077422
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Résultats de recherche

Voici les éléments 1 - 10 sur 14
  • Publication
    Restreint
    Life habits performance of individuals with brain injury in different living environments
    (Taylor & Francis, 2013-02-05) Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Poncet, Frederique; Careau, Emmanuelle; Sirois, Marie-Josée; Boucher, Normand
    Background: Little is known about variations in social participation among individuals with traumatic brain injury (TBI) living in different environments. Objective: To examine the social participation of individuals with moderate-to-severe TBI across various living arrangements. Methods: One hundred and thirty-six individuals with moderate-to-severe TBI, living either in natural settings (e.g. home), intermediate settings (e.g. group homes or foster families) or structured settings (e.g. nursing home or long-term care facilities) and requiring daily assistance, were interviewed using the LIFE-H tool, which measures the level of difficulty and the assistance required to carry out life habits and resulting social participation. Participation in six categories of life habits pertaining to Activities of Daily Living and five categories pertaining to Social Roles were examined. Results: The level of difficulty and the assistance required to carry out the life habits and the overall level of social participation were associated with living arrangements. Participation scores in Activities of Daily Living varied across living arrangements while Social Roles scores did not. Conclusion: Living arrangements (such as intermediate settings) may better support social participation in individuals with TBI. There is a need to further study the issue of living arrangements as they seem to facilitate the performance of life habits, which impacts the social participation of individuals with TBI.
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    A scoping review of clinical practice improvement methodology use in rehabilitation
    (Libertas Academica, 2016-01-28) Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Gagnon, Cynthia; Allaire, Anne-Sophie; Noreau, Luc
    CONTEXT: The Clinical Practice Improvement (CPI) approach is a methodological and quality improvement approach that has emerged and is gaining in popularity. However, there is no systematic description of its use or the determinants of its practice in rehabilitation settings. METHOD: We performed a scoping review of the use of CPI methodology in rehabilitation settings. RESULTS: A total of 103 articles were reviewed. We found evidence of 13 initiatives involving CPI with six different populations. A total of 335 citations of determinants were found, with 68.7% related to CPI itself. Little information was found about what type of external and internal environment, individual characteristics and implementation process might facilitate or hinder the use of CPI. CONCLUSION: Given the growing popularity of this methodological approach, CPI initiatives would gain from increasing knowledge of the determinants of its success and incorporating them in future implementation.
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    Effect of rehabilitation length of stay on outcomes in individuals with traumatic brain injury or spinal cord injury : a systematic review protocol
    (BioMed Central, 2013-07-20) Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Gagnon, Cynthia; Allaire, Anne-Sophie; Noreau, Luc
    Background: Rehabilitation interventions are a key component of the services required by individuals with neurotrauma to recover or compensate for altered abilities and achieve optimal social participation. Primary studies have produced evidence of the effect of rehabilitation length of stay on individuals with neurotrauma. However, to date no systematic review of this evidence has been performed. This makes it difficult for managers and clinicians to base their rehabilitation practices upon evidence. Method: Supported by a committee of stakeholders, we will search electronic databases for research articles examining the association between length of stay or intensity of inpatient rehabilitation services and outcomes or the determinants of inpatient rehabilitation length of stay in adults with neurotrauma published after January 1990. Two researchers will independently screen the article titles and abstracts for inclusion. Two reviewers will independently extract the data. Primary outcomes of interest will be level of function, participation and return to work. If the data allow it, a meta-analysis of the studies will be performed. Discussion: The results of this systematic review will clarify the factors that influence length of stay and intensity of rehabilitation services for individuals with TBI and SCI. They will give clinicians indications for optimal length of stay in these patient populations, contributing to better quality of care and better functional results.
  • Publication
    Restreint
    Exploring end user adoption and maintenance of a telephone-based physical activity counseling service for individuals with physical disabilities using the Theoretical Domains Framework
    (Taylor & Francis, 2016-06-24) Tomasone, Jennifer R.; Cummings, Isabelle; Arbour-Nicitopoulos, Kelly P.; Routhier, François; Pila, Eva; Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Latimer-Cheung, Amy E.
    Purpose: In Canada, two counseling services are offered to facilitate physical activity participation among persons with physical disabilities, yet both have encountered concerns related to the recruitment and retainment of clients. The purpose of this paper is to explore factors related to service adoption among nonusers, and the barriers and facilitators to maintaining service participation among adopters. Methods: Individuals who had never enrolled in the services (nonusers, n = 13) as well as current/previous service clients (adopters, n = 26) participated in interviews based on the Theoretical Domains Framework. Transcripts were subjected to deductive thematic analysis according to participant group. Results: Fifteen themes relating to service adoption within 10 of the 12 theoretical domains were identified for nonusers, while 23 themes relating to maintenence of service participation were identified across all 12 theoretical domains for adopters. Conclusions: The findings provide strategies to improve recruitment, adoption, and retention of clients in counseling services and to enhance the experiences of targeted service users.
  • Publication
    Restreint
    Team consensus concerning important outcomes for augmentative and alternative communication assistive technologies : a pilot study.
    (Taylor & Francis group, 2013-05-27) Routhier, François; Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Auger, Claudine
    Obstacles to assistive device outcome measurement include a lack of consensus about which outcomes should be evaluated. This article reports a case study of the use of a structured consensus-building approach called Technique for Research of Information by Animation of a Group of Experts (TRIAGE) to develop agreement among key professional team members with regard to outcome measurement. We also describe the changes in key professional team members’ perspectives on outcome measurement over time. Initially, participants expressed preferences for the measurement of about 33 different outcomes. Subsequent discussions and the TRIAGE process led to the choice of the five most important outcomes. Our case study provides evidence that professional team consensus could successfully be reached through the individual reflections and group sharing proposed by the TRIAGE technique. Future research directions include the development of strategies to give prominence to the opinions of individuals who use augmentative and alternative communication (AAC) in the identification of important outcomes, and for aggregating and interpreting data gathered at local, regional, or national levels.
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    Consensus group sessions: a useful method to reconcile stakeholders’ perspectives about network performance evaluation
    (Igitur, 2010-12-09) Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Swaine, Bonnie Ruth; Lavoie, André; Champagne, François; Marcotte, Anne-Claire
    Background: Having a common vision among network stakeholders is an important ingredient to developing a performance evaluation process. Consensus methods may be a viable means to reconcile the perceptions of different stakeholders about the dimensions to include in a performance evaluation framework. Objectives: To determine whether individual organizations within traumatic brain injury (TBI) networks differ in perceptions about the importance of performance dimensions for the evaluation of TBI networks and to explore the extent to which group consensus sessions could reconcile these perceptions. Methods: We used TRIAGE, a consensus technique that combines an individual and a group data collection phase to explore the perceptions of network stakeholders and to reach a consensus within structured group discussions. Results: One hundred and thirty-nine professionals from 43 organizations within eight TBI networks participated in the individual data collection; 62 professionals from these same organisations contributed to the group data collection. The extent of consensus based on questionnaire results (e.g. individual data collection) was low, however, 100% agreement was obtained for each network during the consensus group sessions. The median importance scores and mean ranks attributed to the dimensions by individuals compared to groups did not differ greatly. Group discussions were found useful in understanding the reasons motivating the scoring, for resolving differences among participants, and for harmonizing their values. Conclusion: Group discussions, as part of a consensus technique, appear to be a useful process to reconcile diverging perceptions of network performance among stakeholders.
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    Evaluation of the acceptability, feasibility and effectiveness of two methods of involving patients with disability in developing clinical guidelines : study protocol of a randomized pragmatic pilot trial
    (BioMed Central, 2014-04-10) Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Perreault, Kadija; Gagnon, Marie-Pierre
    Background: Despite growing interest in the importance of, and challenges associated with the involvement of patient and population (IPP) in the process of developing and adapting clinical practice guidelines (CPGs), there is a lack of knowledge about the best method to use. This is especially problematic in the field of rehabilitation, where individuals with disabilities might face many barriers to their involvement in the guideline development and adaptation process. The goal of this pilot trial is to document the acceptability, feasibility and effectiveness of two methods of involving patients with a disability (traumatic brain injury) in CPG development. Methods/Design: A single-blind, randomized, crossover pragmatic trial will be performed with 20 patients with traumatic brain injury (TBI). They will be randomized into two groups, and each will try two alternative methods of producing recommendations; a discussion group (control intervention) and a Wiki, a webpage that can be modified by those who have access to it (experimental intervention). The participants will rate the acceptability of the two methods, and feasibility will be assessed using indicators such as the number of participants who accessed and completed the two methods, and the number of support interventions required. Twenty experts, blinded to the method of producing the recommendations, will independently rate the recommendations produced by the participants for clarity, accuracy, appropriateness and usefulness. Discussion: Our trial will allow for the use of optimal IPP methods in a larger project of adapting guidelines for the rehabilitation of individuals with TBI. Ultimately the results will inform the science of CPG development and contribute to the growing knowledge about IPP in rehabilitation settings.
  • Publication
    Restreint
    Social network analysis as a metric for the development of an interdisciplinary, inter-organizational research team
    (Taylor & Francis, 2013-08-20) Ryan, David; Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Émond, Marcel
    The development of an interdisciplinary and inter-organizational research team among eight of Canada’s leading emergency, geriatric medicine and rehabilitation researchers affiliated with six academic centers has provided an opportunity to study the development of a distributed team of interdisciplinary researchers using the methods of social network theory and analysis and to consider whether these methods are useful tools in the science of team science. Using traditional network analytic methods, the team of investigators were asked to rate their relationships with one another retrospectively at one year prior to the team’s first meeting and contemporaneously at two subsequent yearly intervals. Using network analytic statistics and visualizations the data collected finds an increase in network density and reciprocity of relationships together with more distributed centrality consistent with the findings of other researchers. These network development characteristics suggest that the distributed research team is developing as it should and supports the assertion that network analysis is a useful science of team science research tool.
  • Publication
    Restreint
    Analysis of the strengths, weaknesses, opportunities and threats of the network form of organization of traumatic brain injury service delivery systems
    (Taylor & Francis, 2011-09-22) Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Swaine, Bonnie Ruth; Lavoie, André; Careau, Emmanuelle
    Networks are an increasingly popular way to deal with the lack of integration of traumatic brain injury (TBI) care. Knowledge of the stakes of the network form of organization is critical in deciding whether or not to implement a TBI network to improve the continuity of TBI care. Goals of the study: To report the strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats of a TBI network and to consider these elements in a discussion about whether networks are a suitable solution to fragmented TBI care. Methods: In-depth interviews with 12 representatives of network organization members. Interviews were qualitatively analyzed using the EGIPSS model of performance. Results : The majority of elements reported were related to the network's adaptation to its environment and more precisely to its capacity to acquire resources. The issue of value maintenance also received considerable attention from participants. Discussion : The network form of organization seems particularly sensitive to environmental issues, such as resource acquisition and legitimacy. The authors suggest that the network form of organization is a suitable way to increase the continuity of TBI care if the following criteria are met: (1) expectations toward network effectiveness to increase continuity of care are moderate and realistic; (2) sufficient resources are devoted to the design, implementation, and maintenance of the network; (3) a network's existence and actions are deemed legitimate by community and organization member partners; and (4) there is a good collaborative climate between the organizations.
  • Publication
    Restreint
    Perceptions of traumatic brain injury network participants about network performance
    (Taylor & Francis, 2010-04-23) Lamontagne, Marie-Eve; Swaine, Bonnie Ruth; Lavoie, André; Champagne, François; Marcotte, Anne-Claire
    Background: Networks have been implemented within trauma systems to overcome problems of fragmentation and lack of coordination. Such networks regroup many types of organizations that could have different perceptions of network performance. No study has explored the perceptions of traumatic brain injury (TBI) network participants regarding network performance. Objective: To document the perceptions of TBI network participants concerning the importance of different dimensions of performance and to explore whether these perceptions vary according to organization types. Methodology: Participants of network organizations were surveyed using a questionnaire based on a conceptual framework of performance (the EGIPSS framework). Results: Network organizations reported dimensions related to goal attainment to be more important than dimensions related to process. Differences existed between the perceptions of various types of network organizations for some but not all domains and dimensions of performance. Conclusion: Network performance appears different from the performance of an individual organization and the consideration of the various organizations’ perceptions in clarifying this concept should improve its comprehensiveness and its acceptability by all stakeholders.