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Related to Glasgow Coma Scale: Glasgow Outcome Scale, NIH Stroke Scale
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Revisiting the eye opening response of the Glasgow Coma Scale.
Clinical scales for comatose patients: the Glasgow Coma Scale in historical context and the new FOUR Score.
A variety of assessment tools are available for the patient with a neuroscience diagnosis including the Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS; Teasdale & Jennett, 1976), the National Institutes of Health Stroke Scale (NIHSS; Brott et al.
Wijdicks said that neurologists have long complained that the Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS) was an imperfect tool for assessing consciousness.
A combinatorial approach based solely on the Glasgow Coma Scale.
The content of the NIHSS was not designed to measure clinical parameters associated with coma and for this reason when a patient is determined on item 1-a to be in coma, the authors of this paper recommend clinical beside practitioners incorporate additional tools such as the Glasgow Coma Scale into the bedside assessment of these patients.
The specific research questions addressed were (a) Will there be an increase in arousal between initial assessment (baseline) and discharge assessment scores as measured by the Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS), Sensory Stimulation Assessment Measure (SSAM), Ranchos Los Amigos Level of Cognitive Functioning Scale (RLA), and Disability Rating Scale (DRS) in patients who receive an auditory sensory stimulation program?
The Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS) scores on admission ranged from 3 to 15 (M = 11.
The trial randomized patients with a Glasgow Coma Scale score of 14 or less within 8 hours of head injury.
In her article, Cohen reports on a study designed to compare the interrater reliability and predictive validity of the FOUR score tool and the Glasgow Coma Scale in pediatric patients.
His Glasgow Coma Scale (GCS; Teasdale and Jennett, 1974) score was 15, and he had normal cardiorespiratory parameters.
Patients with mild injury tend to score in the 13-15 range on the Glasgow Coma Scale.

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