Murdoch Children’s Research Institute – Assessment & management of agitation in children following moderate to severe ABI
We are inviting you to take part in a survey about current approaches to assessing and managing impaired consciousness and agitation for children and adolescents with moderate to severe traumatic brain injuries (TBIs).
This research project is being undertaken in Australia and New Zealand and is open to health professionals currently working with children and adolescents (0-18 years) with moderate to severe TBIs in the early stages of recovery post-TBI (i.e., from initial hospital admission to discharge from inpatient rehabilitation). This includes, but is not limited to, doctors, nurses, and allied health professionals (e.g., psychologists, occupational therapists, physiotherapists, speech pathologists).
This survey contributes to a broader program of research, the ABI Translation Project. This project is funded by The Royal Children’s Hospital Foundation. The findings of this project may help to improve the care that children and adolescents with brain injuries receive in hospital in the future.
What you will be asked to do
This research involves completion of one survey. You will be asked to provide information about your background, experience, and work context. You will then be asked to answer questions about how you assess and manage agitation in children and adolescents with moderate to severe TBI. This includes multiple-choice and open-ended questions. The survey will take approximately 15 minutes to complete.
I would like more information about the study
You can access the full Participant Information Letter attached. If you consent to participate in this project, you can access and complete the survey on REDCap via the following link.
We recognise Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander People as the traditional custodians of the lands on which we live and work and acknowledge that sovereignty of the land we call Australia has never been ceded. We commit to listening to and learning from Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people about how we can improve experiences & outcomes of healthcare for Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander children and young people, their families & communities.
We acknowledge Māori as tangata whenua (original inhabitants) and Treaty of Waitangi partners in Aotearoa New Zealand. We recognise the tikanga (customary practices) of Maori and support their right to tino rangatiratanga (sovereignty). We commit to listening to and learning from Māori people about how we can improve experiences & outcomes of healthcare for Māori children and young people, their families & communities.
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