Skip to main content
×
Home
    • Aa
    • Aa
  • Get access
    Check if you have access via personal or institutional login
  • Cited by 34
  • Cited by
    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Furger, Robyn E Nelson, Lindsay D Lerner, E Brooke and McCrea, Michael A 2016. Frequency of factors that complicate the identification of mild traumatic brain injury in level I trauma center patients. Concussion, Vol. 1, Issue. 2,


    O’Connor, Maureen K. Mueller, Lisa Kwon, Eunice Drebing, Charles E. O’Connor, Ashley A. Semiatin, Alicia Wang, Shihwe and Daley, Ryan 2016. Enhanced vocational rehabilitation for Veterans with mild traumatic brain injury and mental illness: Pilot study. Journal of Rehabilitation Research and Development, Vol. 53, Issue. 3, p. 307.


    Shields, Cassandra Ownsworth, Tamara O'Donovan, Analise and Fleming, Jennifer 2016. A transdiagnostic investigation of emotional distress after traumatic brain injury. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, Vol. 26, Issue. 3, p. 410.


    Katz, Douglas I. Cohen, Sara I. and Alexander, Michael P. 2015. Traumatic Brain Injury, Part I.


    Merritt, Victoria C. Rabinowitz, Amanda R. and Arnett, Peter A. 2015. Personality Factors and Symptom Reporting at Baseline in Collegiate Athletes. Developmental Neuropsychology, Vol. 40, Issue. 1, p. 45.


    Rathbone, Alasdair Timothy Llewelyn Tharmaradinam, Surejini Jiang, Shucui Rathbone, Michel P. and Kumbhare, Dinesh A. 2015. A review of the neuro- and systemic inflammatory responses in post concussion symptoms: Introduction of the “post-inflammatory brain syndrome” PIBS. Brain, Behavior, and Immunity, Vol. 46, p. 1.


    Snell, Deborah L. Surgenor, Lois J. Hay-Smith, E Jean C. Williman, Jonathan and Siegert, Richard J. 2015. The contribution of psychological factors to recovery after mild traumatic brain injury: Is cluster analysis a useful approach?. Brain Injury, Vol. 29, Issue. 3, p. 291.


    Garber, Bryan G Rusu, Corneliu and Zamorski, Mark A 2014. Deployment-related mild traumatic brain injury, mental health problems, and post-concussive symptoms in Canadian armed forces personnel. BMC Psychiatry, Vol. 14, Issue. 1,


    Maestas, Kacey Little Sander, Angelle M. Clark, Allison N. van Veldhoven, Laura M. Struchen, Margaret A. Sherer, Mark and Hannay, H. Julia 2014. Preinjury Coping, Emotional Functioning, and Quality of Life Following Uncomplicated and Complicated Mild Traumatic Brain Injury. Journal of Head Trauma Rehabilitation, Vol. 29, Issue. 5, p. 407.


    Merritt, Victoria C. and Arnett, Peter A. 2014. Premorbid predictors of postconcussion symptoms in collegiate athletes. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology, Vol. 36, Issue. 10, p. 1098.


    Ponsford, Jennie Janzen, Shannon McIntyre, Amanda Bayley, Mark Velikonja, Diana and Tate, Robyn 2014. INCOG Recommendations for Management of Cognition Following Traumatic Brain Injury, Part I. Journal of Head Trauma Rehabilitation, Vol. 29, Issue. 4, p. 307.


    Jamison, Robert N. and Edwards, Robert R. 2013. Risk Factor Assessment for Problematic Use of Opioids for Chronic Pain. The Clinical Neuropsychologist, Vol. 27, Issue. 1, p. 60.


    Snell, Deborah L. Hay-Smith, E. Jean C. Surgenor, Lois J. and Siegert, Richard J. 2013. Examination of outcome after mild traumatic brain injury: The contribution of injury beliefs and Leventhal's Common Sense Model. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, Vol. 23, Issue. 3, p. 333.


    Uruma, Go Hashimoto, Keiji and Abo, Masahiro 2013. A new method for evaluation of mild traumatic brain injury with neuropsychological impairment using statistical imaging analysis for Tc-ECD SPECT. Annals of Nuclear Medicine, Vol. 27, Issue. 3, p. 187.


    van der Horn, Harm J. Spikman, Jacoba M. Jacobs, Bram and van der Naalt, Joukje 2013. Postconcussive Complaints, Anxiety, and Depression Related to Vocational Outcome in Minor to Severe Traumatic Brain Injury. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Vol. 94, Issue. 5, p. 867.


    Clarke, Lisa A. Genat, Ross C. and Anderson, Jacqueline F. I. 2012. Long-term cognitive complaint and post-concussive symptoms following mild traumatic brain injury: The role of cognitive and affective factors. Brain Injury, Vol. 26, Issue. 3, p. 298.


    Kasahara, Kazumi Hashimoto, Keiji Abo, Masahiro and Senoo, Atsushi 2012. Voxel- and atlas-based analysis of diffusion tensor imaging may reveal focal axonal injuries in mild traumatic brain injury — comparison with diffuse axonal injury. Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Vol. 30, Issue. 4, p. 496.


    Arciniegas, David B. 2011. Clinical electrophysiologic assessments and mild traumatic brain injury: State-of-the-science and implications for clinical practice. International Journal of Psychophysiology, Vol. 82, Issue. 1, p. 41.


    Faux, Steven Sheedy, Jo Delaney, R. and Riopelle, Richard 2011. Emergency department prediction of post-concussive syndrome following mild traumatic brain injury—an international cross-validation study. Brain Injury, Vol. 25, Issue. 1, p. 14.


    Panayiotou, Anita Crowe, Simon and Jackson, Martin 2011. An Analogue Study of the Psychological and Psychosocial Processes Associated With Post-concussion Symptoms. Australian Psychologist, Vol. 46, Issue. 4, p. 210.


    ×
  • Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, Volume 12, Issue 6
  • November 2006, pp. 792-801

The relationship of psychological and cognitive factors and opioids in the development of the postconcussion syndrome in general trauma patients with mild traumatic brain injury

  • SUSANNE MEARES (a1), E. ARTHUR SHORES (a1), JENNIFER BATCHELOR (a1), IAN J. BAGULEY (a2), JENNIFER CHAPMAN (a2), JOSEPH GURKA (a2) and JENO E. MAROSSZEKY (a2)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S1355617706060978
  • Published online: 25 October 2006
Abstract

The relationship of psychological and cognitive factors in the development of the postconcussion syndrome (PCS) following mild uncomplicated traumatic brain injury (mTBI) has received little study. This may be because of the widely held belief that neurological factors are the cause of early PCS symptoms, whereas psychological factors are responsible for enduring symptoms. To further understand these relationships, the association between PCS and neuropsychological and psychological outcome was investigated in 122 general trauma patients, many of whom had orthopedic injuries, around 5 days following mTBI. Apart from verbal fluency, participants with a PCS did not differ in their performances on neuropsychological measures compared to those without a PCS. Individuals with a PCS reported significantly more psychological symptoms. Large effect sizes present on the psychological measures showed that the difference between participants with a PCS and without was greater on psychological than on neuropsychological measures. Analyses also revealed a relationship between opioid analgesia and depression, anxiety and stress, and opioids and reduced learning. The results suggest that psychological factors are present much earlier than has previously been considered in the development of the PCS. (JINS, 2006, 12, 792–801.)

Copyright
Corresponding author
Correspondence and reprint requests to: E. A. Shores, Department of Psychology, Macquarie University, North Ryde, New South Wales, 2109, Australia. E-mail: ashores@psy.mq.edu.au
Recommend this journal

Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.

Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society
  • ISSN: 1355-6177
  • EISSN: 1469-7661
  • URL: /core/journals/journal-of-the-international-neuropsychological-society
Please enter your name
Please enter a valid email address
Who would you like to send this to? *
×

Keywords: