Article Text

PDF
Booklet-based education in vestibular rehabilitation or symptom control improved subjective health in Ménière disease

Statistics from Altmetric.com


 
 Q In patients with Ménière disease, does booklet-based education in vestibular rehabilitation (VR) or symptom control (SC) improve subjective health and perceived ability to cope with symptoms?

Clinical impact ratings Neurology ★★★★★☆☆

METHODS

Embedded ImageDesign:

randomised controlled trial.

Embedded ImageAllocation:

{concealed*}.

Embedded ImageBlinding:

{blinded}.*

Embedded ImageFollow up period:

3 and 6 months.

Embedded ImageSetting:

Southampton, UK.

Embedded ImagePatients:

360 patient volunteers (mean age 59 y, 69% women) who were members of the Ménière Society and had symptoms of dizziness or imbalance over the past 12 months, no severe vertigo attacks in the past 6 weeks, no medical reasons precluding participation, and could be contacted by post. Patients with vestibular disorders other than Ménière disease were excluded.

Embedded ImageIntervention:

provision of a VR booklet (n = 120) or an SC booklet (n = 120) or a waiting list control (n = 120). …

View Full Text

Request permissions

If you wish to reuse any or all of this article please use the link below which will take you to the Copyright Clearance Center’s RightsLink service. You will be able to get a quick price and instant permission to reuse the content in many different ways.