Memory and Attention Software Tool Kit

Memory and Attention Software Tool Kit

James Japp, MA, MSc

It's official. Good things come in threes!

Our new cognitive software tool kit is a great value for $350, a discount of $60 when you buy all three programs together. Plus you'll receive 25 Memory Strategies Tip Cards, and 25 Cognition Strategies Tip Cards with your purchase. These three programs include DASAT, ABIME and CAMSART. Developed by James Japp, a neuropsychologist in the UK, these therapeutic computer-based activities support the cognitive rehabilitation and recovery of persons with challenges in divided and sustained attention, information processing, and working memory following acquired brain injury or a neurological degenerative condition.

User guide plus CD for program installation for DASAT, ABIME and CAMSART which run on PC with XP/Vista/Windows 7 or higher. These products are not compatible with MAC!

Item: CRSOFT
Price: $375.00 Market price: $410.00 save 9%
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Full Description

This special set gives clinicians the trifecta of cognitive software programs!

DASAT (Divided and Sustained Attention Task) provides therapeutic computer based activities with tasks that demand the individual divides attention between two different types of information: 1) number, which is verbal in nature, and 2) color, which is visual in nature. To view a video of the DASAT, click:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ymFxDEqJjok&feature=youtu.be

The Acquired Brain Injury Memory Exercises Center (ABIME)has six key components with exercises across a range of visual, verbal and spatial memory functions. They are 1) memory for numbers; 2) working visual memory; 3) short term visual memory; 4) visuospatial memory; 5) immediate verbal recall; and 6) delayed visual/verbal memory.

Responses are computer tracked and scored for clinical use in assessment, treatment planning, cognitive rehabilitation and research.

To view a video of ABIME, click:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DcLetUpy8Bc&feature=youtu.be

Concentration-Attention-and-Mental-Speed-Rehabilitation-Task (CAMSART) software generates random sets of exercises that require matching a target item by number and/or color. By giving the patient structured tasks, the therapist can measure performance for time and accuracy which are documented in a performance history. Tasks can be set for varying length of time and difficulty, giving the clinician flexibility for customizing a program that is challenging but not too easy. The user has to hold the instructions for each activity in short term memory.

Completing the tasks requires the patient to use selective, divided and sustained attention as well as decision making and information processing.

To view a video of CAMSART, click:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5U2Qf4XZAKc&feature=youtu.be

Click for a preview of Memory Strategies tip card and Cognition:Compensatory Strategies tip card

Details
Item CRSOFT
Pages 3 CDs with Manuals PLUS 25 each Memory Strategies and Cognition:Compensatory Strategies
Year 2015

Authors

James Japp, MA, MSc

James Japp is a clinical neuropsychologist specializing in brain injury rehabilitation and cognitive communication in the United Kingdom. He is a medico-legal expert on the assessment and rehabilitation of individuals with brain injury, as well as supporting their return to employment. He is Clinical Director of Neuropsychologists UK, an organization he founded in 2002 to promote best practices for supporting people with acquired brain injury as they reintegrate into their communities and employment.

Japp has most recently specialized in computerized brain injury rehabilitation programs, particularly for restorative function. He has developed a number of computer based programs including Acquired Brain Injury Memory Exercises (ABIME), Divided and Sustained Attention (DASAT) and Concentration Attention & Mental Speed Rehabilitation Task (CAMSART). These cognitive software programs can be used in a variety of clinical settings, community programs and home care for adolescents and adults with acquired brain injury.

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