SYSTEMATIC REVIEW REGISTER
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Registration of Systematic Review Titles
Please note: this register is for the use of JBI affiliated entities ONLY. Registration of a systematic review title on the JBI website is to promote collaboration between affiliated entities via highlighting current work to other JBI review authors and to recognise that the registered topic is currently in development to avoid any unintended and/or unnecessary duplication of research effort.
Registered systematic reviews that are currently underway are listed below. Protocols for these reviews may already be published or in preparation for publication within six months of initial registration. To avoid duplication, titles in this list should not be replicated by other review authors. Please contact the listed Primary Reviewer or the JBI Synthesis Science Unit if you would like further information about any of these registered reviews.
Registration of titles on this web page does not in any way constitute acceptance of the topic by JBI Evidence Synthesis.
|Title||Certified authors||Collaborating Entity or Institution||Date registered||Custom text|
|Non-invasive brain stimulation in the treatment of post-stroke aphasia: a scoping review||Ellen E. R. Williams||JBI – The University of Adelaide||2021-06-23||
JBI – The University of Adelaide
Ellen E. R. Williams
Individuals with aphasia (excluding primary progressive aphasia and Landau Kleffner syndrome).
NIBS, i.e., transcranial magnetic stimulation and transcranial direct current stimulation.
|Non-traumatic dental conditions in children presenting to emergency departments of tertiary hospitals, globally: a systematic review and meta-analysis||Ali Musa||International Centre for Allied Health Evidence: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-06-23||
Non-traumatic dental conditions in children presenting to emergency departments of tertiary hospitals, globally: a systematic review and meta-analysis
International Centre for Allied Health Evidence: A JBI Affiliated Group
Children and adolescents (0-25 years old)
Non-traumatic dental conditions.
|Self-management of chronic disease in children and adolescents: a scoping review protocol||Marta Sofia Inácio Catarino||Portugal Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Centre of Excellence||2021-06-23||
Portugal Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Centre of Excellence
Marta Sofia Inácio Catarino
The review will include studies whose population are children and adolescents. The research will be specifically limited to the primary school age, second and third cycle, which allows for the coverage of the ages described above. No restrictions will apply to studies focusing on specific demographic factors (e.g. gender, ethnicity).
The concept of self-management, a key element of the study. We intend to map the scientific evidence published on this concept and identify the health interventions promoting self-management, as well as how they have been addressed by the scientific community over time. In this study, self-management promotion was considered as a multidisciplinary health intervention.
|Social experiences and perspectives of children with cleft lip and palate: a qualitative systematic review||Emilija Jensen||JBI – The University of Adelaide||2021-06-16||
Social experiences and perspectives of children with cleft lip and palate: a qualitative systematic review
JBI – The University of Adelaide
Children and adolescents (less than 21 years of age) with a diagnosis of cleft lip, cleft palate or cleft lip and palate.
The participant’s lived experience from the perspective of the individual, parent, teacher, peer or health professional.
|Barriers and facilitators to telerehabilitation in stroke survivors: a mixed-methods systematic review protocol||Stewart Paul Watt||The Scottish Centre for Evidence-based, Multi-professional Practice: A JBI Centre of Excellence||2021-06-16||
Barriers and facilitators to telerehabilitation in stroke survivors: a mixed-methods systematic review protocol
The Scottish Centre for Evidence-based, Multi-professional Practice: A JBI Centre of Excellence
Stewart Paul Watt
Studies will be included whereby participants are survivors of stroke who are 18+ years of age and have undertaken or are considering undertaking a TR intervention. All populations of stroke survivors 18+ years of age will be eligible for inclusion, including but not limited to all stages of chronicity of stroke, ages of participants (18+ years old), genders, ethnicities, levels of disability and perceived technological literacies. Studies will be included whereby data has been gathered from caregivers (formal or informal, of familial or non-familial relation) who have provided care to stroke survivors 18+ years of age. Studies will also be included whereby data has been gathered from TR providers [any professional qualified to deliver rehabilitative therapies to stroke survivors, including but not limited to: physiotherapists (PTs), occupational therapists (OTs), speech and language therapists (SLTs), psychologists)] who have provided or are considering providing a TR intervention to a stroke survivor 18+ years of age.
Phenomena of Interest
- Stroke survivors' experiences and/or perceptions of barriers and facilitators to their uptake and utilisation of TR
|Biomechancial and arthrokinematic factors contributing to the development of shoulder dysfunction: a protocol for a systematic review of association||Sonia Briel||The Wits-JBI Centre for Evidenced-Based Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-06-16||
Biomechancial and arthrokinematic factors contributing to the development of shoulder dysfunction: a protocol for a systematic review of association
The Wits-JBI Centre for Evidenced-Based Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group
Studies on females and males with shoulder pain, discomfort, stiffness or loss of shoulder movement(s), aged between 18 and 65 years will be included in this review. The study will include athletes and participants from the general public. No studies on participants with post-operative shoulder dysfunction will be considered.
A systematic review combining all the identified key soft tissue changes (shortening of latissimus dorsi, pectoralis minor, subscapularis and the posterior capsule as well as the ideal ratio of the internal and external rotators), (as emphasized in the introduction section of the proposal) and proposing a novel comprehensive biomechanical assessment model predictive for developing shoulder pain is yet to be compiled and published. The identified structures can then all be incorporated into a scientifically developed comprehensive biomechanical assessment protocol of the glenohumeral joint. Utilisation of this comprehensive biomechanical assessment tool can therefore lead to the early identification of modifiable risk factors for developing shoulder pain. Baseline values can be collected at the inception of treatment and progress can be monitored by regular monitoring of the modifiable risk factors proposed in the comprehensive biomechanical assessment model. Clinically a more informed rehabilitation program can be developed, leading to a potentially shorter and more effective rehabilitation process. It is therefore the aim of the proposed systematic review to explore the association of the above-mentioned soft tissue structures, and to identify any additional soft tissue changes associated with the development of shoulder pain, for inclusion into a comprehensive biomechanical assessment shoulder evaluation model.
|The interventions for preventing postpartum depression of 'at-risk' mothers: a systematic review||Qirong Chen||Xiangya Center for Evidence-Based Nursing Practice & Healthcare Innovation: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-06-16||
Xiangya Center for Evidence-Based Nursing Practice & Healthcare Innovation: A JBI Affiliated Group
Pregnant women or women that have given birth in the last year and at risk of developing postpartum depression.
There is no limitation on interventions.
|The use of simulation-based education to improve cancer care: a scoping review protocol||Amina Regina Silva||Queen's Collaboration for Health Care Quality: A JBI Centre of Excellence||2021-06-07||
Queen's Collaboration for Health Care Quality: A JBI Centre of Excellence
Amina Regina Silva
This scoping review will consider as participants physicians and nurses caring for patients with
|Nurse-led/involved home-based interventions for people with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD): a systematic review||Lucillie Sturm||The University of Newcastle Centre for Evidence Based Healthcare Informing Research (CEBHIR): A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-06-07||
Nurse-led/involved home-based interventions for people with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD): a systematic review
The University of Newcastle Centre for Evidence Based Healthcare Informing Research (CEBHIR): A JBI Affiliated Group
Person diagnosed mild to severe COPD (stage 1 - mild; stage 2 - moderate; and stage 3 - severe), Aged 65-year-old and over & Male or Female.
Nurse-led or -involved home-based interventions for people with COPD.
|Effect of nurse-led telehealth on rehospitalization and quality of life among community-dwelling adults with heart failure: a quantitative systematic review||Christine M. Somberg||Indiana Center for Evidence Based Nursing Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-06-01||
Effect of nurse-led telehealth on rehospitalization and quality of life among community-dwelling adults with heart failure: a quantitative systematic review
Indiana Center for Evidence Based Nursing Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group
Christine M. Somberg
Adult participants 18 years and over diagnosed with heart failure dwelling in the community. Heart Failure patients that are pediatric and adult in acute care settings or residing in a care facility will be excluded.
The nurse will evaluate data obtained by an automated telehealth program and intervene with patients showing heart failure symptom exacerbation or lapse in self-management or follow-up.