Mil Med 2015 Jun;180(6):660-9
Cognitive Science Research Center, University of Oklahoma, 3200 Marshall Avenue, Suite 260, Norman, OK 73072.
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J Rehabil Res Dev 2014 ;51(6):933-50
Defense and Veterans Brain Injury Center, Bethesda, MD; Neurology, Walter Reed National Military Medical Center, Bethesda, MD; and Center for Neuroscience and Regenerative Medicine, Bethesda, MD;
This study examined the relation between neuropsychological test performance and self-reported cognitive complaints following traumatic brain injury (TBI). Participants were 109 servicemembers from the U.S. Read More
J Head Trauma Rehabil 2012 Jan-Feb;27(1):45-54
Department of Psychiatry, University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, USA.
Objective: : Identify the proportion of service members demonstrating declines in Automated Neuropsychological Assessment Metrics (ANAM) scores as part of a traumatic brain injury (TBI) evaluation conducted while deployed to Iraq.
Background: : Although TBI has been associated with poorer performance on cognitive test in the general population and military combatants, little is known about the proportion of service members demonstrating declines in ANAM scores after TBI.
Methods: : Military personnel (N = 116) referred to a combat support hospital for TBI evaluation in Iraq underwent a standardized intake evaluation including computerized neurocognitive testing, psychological and physical health questionnaires, a clinical interview, and a physical examination by a physician. Read More
J Neurotrauma 2015 Aug 31;32(16):1217-22. Epub 2015 Mar 31.
6 Center of Excellence for Research on Returning War Veterans , Veterans Health Administration, Waco, Texas.
Seventy-one deployed U.S. Army soldiers who presented for concussion care due to either blast or blunt mechanisms within 72 h of injury were assessed using the Military Acute Concussion Evaluation, the Automated Neuropsychological Assessment Metrics (ANAM), traditional neuropsychological tests, and health status questionnaires. Read More
Mil Med 2012 Mar;177(3):248-55
Cognitive Science Research Center, University of Oklahoma, 3200 Marshall Avenue, Suite 260, Norman, OK 73072, USA.
Military deployment poses many risks for cognitive functioning. When deployed individuals are compared to a nondeployed control group, there is some evidence that deployment may be associated with declines in cognitive functioning. The current study examined cognitive performance before and following deployment in a large sample of active duty military personnel (N = 8002) who reported no traumatic brain injury (TBI). Read More