Combine searches by placing the search numbers in the top search box and pressing the search button. An example search might look like (#1 or #2) and (#3 or #4)
Latest & greatest articles for Learning Disabilities
The Trip Database is a leading resource to help health professionals find trustworthy answers to their clinical questions. Users can access the latest research evidence and guidance to answer their clinical questions. We have a large collection of systematic reviews, clinical guidelines, regulatory guidance, clinical trials and many other forms of evidence. If you wanted the latest trusted evidence on Learning Disabilities or other clinical topics then use Trip today.
This page lists the very latest high quality evidence on Learning Disabilities and also the most popular articles. Popularity measured by the number of times the articles have been clicked on by fellow users in the last twelve months.
What is Trip?
Trip is a clinical search engine designed to allow users to quickly and easily find and use high-quality research evidence to support their practice and/or care.
Trip has been online since 1997 and in that time has developed into the internet’s premier source of evidence-based content. Our motto is ‘Find evidence fast’ and this is something we aim to deliver for every single search.
As well as research evidence we also allow clinicians to search across other content types including images, videos, patient information leaflets, educational courses and news.
For further information on Trip click on any of the questions/sections on the left-hand side of this page. But if you still have questions please contact us via firstname.lastname@example.org
Provision for people with a known or suspected learningdisability, autism or both NHS England » Provision for people with a known or suspected learningdisability, autism or both Search Search Menu Provision for people with a known or suspected learningdisability, autism or both Document first published: 22 January 2020 Page updated: 22 January 2020 Topic: Publication type: Document PDF 432 KB 22 pages
response in hospitals. We may also need to work outside our specific areas of training and expertise and the General Medical Council (GMC) has already indicated its support for this in the exceptional circumstances we may face: www.gmc-uk.org/news/news-archive/how-we-will-continue-to-regulate-in-light-of- novel-coronavirus As a clinician working in other fields you may have had limited clinical contact with people with a learningdisability or people with autism, however in 2018/19 at least 41 (...) Covid-19: Management of patients with a learningdisability, autism or both Publications approval reference: 001559 NHS England and NHS Improvement Speciality guides for patient management during the coronavirus pandemic Clinical guide for front line staff to support the management of patients with a learningdisability, autism or both during the coronavirus pandemic – relevant to all clinical specialities 24 March 2020 Version 1 “…and there are no more surgeons, urologists, orthopaedists, we
Improving identification of people with a learningdisability: guidance for general practice NHS England » Improving identification of people with a learningdisability: guidance for general practice Search Search Menu Improving identification of people with a learningdisability: guidance for general practice Document first published: 11 October 2019 Page updated: 11 October 2019 Topic: , Publication type: Practices should review this guidance and update their registers to ensure that eligible
and improved knowledge and self-care . Well Connected delivers the oral-health education and training package to people with learningdisabilities to enable them to become dental ambassadors and share key oral health messages with others. This might be in education and residential settings, workplaces, advocacy groups as well as with friends and family. The training is delivered by 2 members of the Well Connected team, an oral health educator and a community engagement specialist, usually over 5-6 weeks (...) people. This might include making practical adjustments to the environment or changes in the process. This guidance signposts resources that can be used to support people with learningdisabilities with their oral care. There are strategies that can be used to help reduce anxiety and better prepare people for dental treatment, such as desensitisation. There is a need for training and education for people with learningdisabilities, their family carers and supporters and dental professionals
' or 'lifting of child-related court order'.There is some very low-quality evidence that some parents, mainly mothers, with intellectual disabilities are able to provide adequate parenting if they are given appropriate training and support to learn the parenting skills they need. However, there are few studies exploring how interventions might work, for whom and in what circumstances. In particular, there have been few studies that include fathers with intellectual disabilities, or that explore the views (...) Parent training interventions for parents with intellectual disability. Research suggests that the number of intellectually disabled people with children is increasing. Intellectual disabilities do not inevitably cause parenting difficulties, but it may impact on an individual's capacity to parent a child effectively. Children of parents with intellectual disabilities may be at increased risk of neglectful care, which could lead to health, developmental and behavioural problems, or increased
Clinical outcomes of staff training in positive behaviour support to reduce challenging behaviour in adults with intellectual disability: cluster randomised controlled trial Staff training in positive behaviour support (PBS) is a widespread treatment approach for challenging behaviour in adults with intellectual disability. Aims To evaluate whether such training is clinically effective in reducing challenging behaviour during routine care (trial registration: NCT01680276).We carried out (...) a multicentre, cluster randomised controlled trial involving 23 community intellectual disability services in England, randomly allocated to manual-assisted staff training in PBS (n = 11) or treatment as usual (TAU, n = 12). Data were collected from 246 adult participants.No treatment effects were found for the primary outcome (challenging behaviour over 12 months, adjusted mean difference = -2.14, 95% CI: -8.79, 4.51) or secondary outcomes.Staff training in PBS, as applied in this study, did not reduce
with a learningdisability and behaviour that challenges Providers of related services, including housing, education, employment and criminal justice services Practitioners working with children, young people and adults with a learningdisability and behaviour that challenges in other services or settings, including education, housing, voluntary and community services, employment and criminal justice services Children, young people and adults with a learningdisability and behaviour that challenges (...) on the principle that children, young people and adults with a learningdisability and behaviour that challenges should have the support they need to live where and how they want. It will help local areas shift their focus towards prevention and early intervention, enabling children, young people and adults to live in their communities, and increasing support for families and carers. This should reduce the need for people to move away from their home or community for care, education or treatment. The guideline
medication 12 weeks after starting treatment and then at least every 6 months. Parents or carers of children aged under 12 years with a learningdisability and behaviour that challenges are offered a parent‑training programme. [ ] Young people and adults with learningdisabilities have an annual health check that includes a review of mental health problems. People with learningdisabilities who need a mental health assessment are referred to a professional with expertise in mental health problems (...) a learningdisability. PHE also reported that in 2015, 70,065 children in England with a primary need associated with learningdisabilities had a statement of special educational needs/education health and care plan. Of these, 44% were identified as having moderate learning difficulties, 41% severe learning difficulties, and 15% profound and multiple learning difficulties. [ ; ] Risk factors What causes it? Risk factors for the development of a learningdisability include: Some chromosomal and genetic
Effects of Scapular Stabilization Exercise Training on Scapular Kinematics, Disability, and Pain in Subacromial Impingement: A Randomized Controlled Trial To investigate the effects of 2 different exercise programs on 3-dimensional scapular kinematics, disability, and pain in participants with subacromial impingement syndrome (SIS).Randomized controlled trial.Outpatient clinic and research laboratory.Participants who were diagnosed with SIS and who also exhibited scapular dyskinesis (N=30 (...) ).The participants were randomized in 2 different exercise groups: (1) shoulder girdle stretching and strengthening with additional scapular stabilization exercises based on a kinetic chain approach (intervention group), and (2) shoulder girdle stretching and strengthening exercises only (control group).Three-dimensional scapular kinematics, self-reported shoulder pain, and disability were evaluated at baseline, after 6 weeks of training, and after 12 weeks of training.Significant differences were observed
Motivation Peer Training â€“ Bridging the gap for people with mobility disabilities Only 2% of people with disabilities in developing countries have access to basic services and rehabilitation.To bridge this gap, Motivation has been running Peer Training activities since 1993 and has identified that there is a growing need for Peer Training. The overall aim of Peer Training is for wheelchair users (Peer Trainers) to provide others (with similar disabilities) with the relevant knowledge (...) - and middle-income countries. Further work is needed to ensure this tool measures the impact of Peer Training and lessons learnt have been identified to strengthen the methodology.Although Peer Training is not a replacement for rehabilitation services, Motivation believes it is an effective way to not only increase knowledge and skills of persons with disabilities but also reduce the sense of social isolation that can often be a result of disability.
disabilities. The main challenges emanate from financial instability, as well as lack of knowledge regarding services and programmes for children with learningdisabilities. This lack of knowledge on the part of participants could indicate poor policy education by policy implementers at grass-roots level. (...) Challenges faced by parents of children with learningdisabilities in Opuwo, Namibia Parenting children with learningdisabilities requires a high level of knowledge and access to resources, information and services. In developing countries, however, these resources and services are not always available. Parents in Namibia, a developing country, therefore face challenges addressing children's learning and other developmental disabilities, including challenges related to preventative