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Brain Injury is a Major Problem in Canada and Annual Incidence is Not Declining

  • Charles H. Tator (a1)
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References

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1. Kraus, J. Epidemiology of head injury. In: Cooper, P, editor. Head injury. 3rd ed. Baltimore: Williams and Wilkins; 1993. p. 125.
2. McKee, AC, Cantu, RC, Nowinski, CJ, et al. Chronic traumatic encephalopathy in athletes: progressive tauopathy after repetitive head injury. J Neuropathol Exp Neurol. 2009;68:709–35.
3. De Beaumont, L, Theoret, H, Mongeon, D, et al. Brain function decline in healthy retired athletes who sustained their last sports concussion in early adulthood. Brain. 2009;132:695708.
4. The burden of neurological diseases, disorders and injuries in Canada: Head injury. Ottawa: The Canadian Institute of Heath Information (CIHI); 2007.
5. Colantonio, A, Saverino, C, Zagorski, B, et al. Hospitalizations and emergency department visits for TBI in Ontario. Can J Neurol Sci. 2010;37(6):783–90.
6. Bishai, D, Gielen, A. How much outpatient care is provided for injuries? Inj Prev. 2001;7:70–3.
7. Tator, CH. Overview of the results of the Ontario study, 1986–1995. In: Tator, CH, editor. Catastrophic injuries in sports and recreation, causes and prevention: a Canadian Study. Toronto: University of Toronto Press; 2008. p. 2157.
8. Tator, CH. Measuring the incidence and prevalence of head injuries in Canada. Paper presented at: ThinkFirst Summit on Head Protection. Toronto; 2007.
9. Provvidenza, C, Tator, CH. Sports injuries prevention: general principles. In: Tator, CH, editor. Catastrophic injuries in sports and recreation, causes and prevention: a Canadian study. Toronto: University of Toronto Press; 2008. p. 5878.

Brain Injury is a Major Problem in Canada and Annual Incidence is Not Declining

  • Charles H. Tator (a1)

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