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dc.contributor.authorHoward, Robert
dc.identifier.citationAnna Davies, Stefano Brini, Shashivadan Hirani, Rebecca Gathercole, Kirsty Forsyth, Catherine Henderson, Rosie Bradley, Lucy Davies, Barbara Dunk, Emma Harper, Natalie Lam, Lynn Pank, Iracema Leroi, John Woolham, Chris Fox, John O’Brien, Andrew Bateman, Fiona Poland, Pete Bentham, Alistar Burns, Richard Gray, Martin Knapp, Emma Talbot, Emma Hooper, Rachel Winson, Bethany Scutt, Victoria Ordonez, Samantha Nunn, Grace Lavelle, Robert Howard, Stanton Newman. The impact of assistive technology on burden and psychological well-being in informal caregivers of people with dementia (ATTILA Study)Alzheimer’s Dement. Translational Research & Clinical Interventions p2020;6:e12064en
dc.descriptionThis is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.en
dc.description.abstractIntroduction: Assistive technology and telecare (ATT) may alleviate psychological burden in informal caregivers of people with dementia. This study assessed the impact of ATT on informal caregivers’ burden and psychological well-being. Methods: Individuals with dementia and their informal caregivers were recruited to a randomized-controlled trial assessing effectiveness of ATT. Caregivers were allocated to two groups according to their cared-for person’s randomization to a full or basic package of ATT and were assessed on caregiver burden, state anxiety, and depression. Caregivers’ data from three assessments over 6 months of the trial were analyzed. Results: No significant between- or within-group differences at any time point on caregivers’ burden, anxiety, and depression levels were found. Discussion: Full ATT for people with dementia did not impact caregivers’ psychological outcomes compared to basic ATT. The length of follow up was restricted to 6 months.en
dc.subjectAssistive Technologyen
dc.titleThe impact of assistive technology on burden and psychological well-being in informal caregivers of people with dementia (ATTILA Study)en

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