Bibliografía

  • Wernig A, Muller S. Laufband locomotion with body weight support improved walking in persons with severe spinal cord injuries. Paraplegia 1992; 30: 229-38.
  • Hesse. S, Werner C, Bardeleben A. Electromechanical gait training with functional electrical stimulation: case studies in spinal cord injury. Spinal Cord 2004; 42: 346-352.
  • Wirtz M, Zemon D, Rupp R, Scheel A, Colombo G, Dietz V, Hornby G. Effectiveness of automated locomotor training in patients with chronic incomplete spinal cord injury: A multicenter trial. Arch Phys Med Rehabil 2005; 86: 672-80.
  • Benito-Penalva J, Edwards DJ, Opisso E, Cortes M, Lopez-Blázquez R, Murillo N, Costa U, Tormos JM, Vidal-Samsó J, Valls-Solé J; European Multicenter Study about Human Spinal Cord Injury Study Group, Medina J. Gait training in human spinal cord injury using electromechanical systems: effect of device type and patient characteristics. Arch Phys Med Rehabil. 2012 Mar; 93(3):404-12.
  • Kumru H, Benito J, Murillo N, Valls-Sole J, Valles M, ; Lopez-Blazquez R, Costa U, Tormos JM, Pascual-Leone A, Vidal J. Effects of high frequency repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation on motor and gait improvement in incomplete spinal cord injury patients. Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair. Accepted for publication on 02-Oct-2012
  • Edwards M.J., McNeil J.E., Greenwood, R.J. (2003). Process and outcome during early inpatient rehabilitation after brain injury. Disability and rehabilitation. Vol. 25, no.8, 405 – 410.l
  • Dittor, D., Kamath, V., MacConald, M., Bugaresti, J., McCartney, N., Hicks, A.(2005) Effects of body weight-supported treadmill training on heart rate variability and blood pressure variability in individuals with spinal cord injury. J Appl Physiol 98: 1519-1525.
  • Whyte, J. (2006). Using Treatment Theories to Refine the Designs of Brain Injury Rehabilitation Treatment Effectiveness Studies. J Head Trauma Rehabil. Vol 91, No 2, pp. 99 - 106.