STOP, THAT and One Hundred Other Sleep Scales
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STOP, THAT and One Hundred Other Sleep Scales

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Azmeh Shahid
809 g
256x182x25 mm

This book conceptualizes and organizes the essential scales used in sleep medicine. It details the individual scales and provides numerous examples, making it invaluable for both clinical care and research into all facets of sleep disorders.
Groundbreaking, comprehensive, practical collection of rating scales

Adolescent Sleep Habit Survey
Adolescent Sleep Wake Schedule
Apnea belief scale
Apnea Knowledge Test
Athens Insomnia Scale
Basic Nordic Sleep Questionnaire (BNSQ)
BEARS Sleep Screening Tool
Beck Depression Inventory
Behavioral Evaluation of Disorders of Sleep Scale
Berlin Questionnaire
Brief Fatigue Inventory
Brief Infant Sleep Questionnaire
Brief Pain Inventory
Calgary Sleep Apnea Quality of Life Index ( SAQLI)
Cataplexy Emotional Trigger Questionnaire
Chalder Fatigue Scale
CBCL (1 - 5 years)
CBCL (6 - 18 years)
Children's Morningness-Evening Scale
Children's Sleep Habit Questionnaire (CSHQ)
Circadian Type Inventory (CTI)
Cleveland Adolescent Sleepiness Questionnaire
Columbia-Suicide Severity Rating Scale
Composite Morningness Questionnaire
CPAP Use Questionnaire (CCUQ)
Depression and Somatic Symptom Scale
Dysfunctional Beliefs and Attitudes About Sleep Scale (DBAS)
Epworth Sleepiness Scale
Espie Sleep Disturbance Questionnaire (SDQ)
Fatigue Assessment Inventory (FAI)
Fatigue Assessment Scale (FAS)
Fatigue Impact Scale (FIS)
Fatigue Severity Scale (FSS )
Fatigue Symptom Inventory (FSI)
FibroFatigue Scale
Frontal Lobe Epilepsy and Parasomnias Scale (FLEP)
Functional Outcomes of Sleep Questionnaire (FOSQ)
General Sleep Disturbance Scale (GSDS)
Glasgow Content of Thoughts Inventory (GCTI)
Hamilton Rating Scale for Depression ( HAM-D)
Insomnia Severity Index (ISI)
International Restless Legs Severity Scale (IRLSS)
Jenkins Sleep Scale
John Hopkins Restless Legs Severity Scale (JHRLSS)
Karolinska Sleepiness Scale (KSS)
Leeds Sleep Evaluation Questionnaire (LSEQ)
Maastrict Vital Exhaustion Questionnaire (MQ)
Medical Outcomes Study Sleep Scale (MOS-SS)
Mini-Mental Status Examination (MMSE)
Modified checklist for autism in toddlers (MCHAT)
Mood Disorder Questionnaire (MDQ)
Morningness eveningness questionnaire
Motivation and Energy Inventory (MEI)
Multidimensional Dream Inventory (MDI)
Multidimensional Fatigue Inventory (MFI)
Munich Chrono-type Questionnaire
Normative Beliefs About Aggression Scale
Parkinson's Disease Sleep Scale
Pediatric Daytime Sleepiness Scale (PDSS)
Pediatric Quality of Life Inventory (PedsQL) Multidimensional Fatigue Scale
Pediatric Sleep Questionnaire (PSQ)
Perceived Stress Questionnaire (PSQ)
Personal Health Questionnaire (PHQ)
Pictorial Sleepiness Scale Based On Cartoon Faces
Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index (PSQI)
Profile of Mood State (POMS)
Psychosocial Adjustment to Illness Scale (PAIS)
Quebec Sleep Questionnaire (QSQ)
Resistance to Sleepiness Scale (RSS)
Restless Legs Syndrome Quality of Life Questionnaire (RLSQoL)
Richard-Campbell sleep questionnaire (RCSQ)
School Sleep Habits Survey
Self Efficacy Measure for Sleep Apnea, (SEMSA)
SF-36 Health Survey
SLEEP-50 Questionnaire
Sleep Belief Scale (SBS)
Sleep Disorders Inventory for Students-(Adolescent Form) (SDIS-A)
Sleep Disorders Inventory for Students-(Children Form) (SDIS-C)
Sleep Disorders Questionnaire (SDQ)
Sleep Disturbance Scale for Children (SDSC)
Sleep Locus of Control Scale (SLOC)
Sleep Preoccupation Scale (SPS)
Sleep Quality Scale (SQS)
Sleep Timing Questionnaire(STQ)
Sleep-Wake Activity Inventory (SWAI)
Snore Outcome Survey (SOS)
St. Mary's Hospital Questionnaire
State-Trait Anxiety Inventory (STAI)
Stanford Sleepiness Scale (SSS)
STOP-BANG Questionnaire
Tayside Children's Sleep Questionnaire (TCSQ)
Teacher's Daytime Sleepiness Questionnaire (TDSQ)
Time of Day Sleepiness Scale (TODSS)
Toronto Hospital Alertness Scale (THAT)
Twenty-Item Toronto Alexithymia Scale (TAS-20)
Ullanlinna Narcolepsy Scale (UNS)
Verran and Snyder-Halpern Sleep Scale (VSH)
100. Visual Analogue Scale to Evaluate Fatigue Severity (VAS-F) 101. Women's Health Initiative Insomnia Rating Scale (WHIIRS)

102. ZOGIM-A

There are at least four reasons why a sleep clinician should be familiar with rating scales that evaluate different facets of sleep. First, the use of scales facilitates a quick and accurate assessment of a complex clinical problem. In three or four minutes (the time to review ten standard scales), a clinician can come to a broad understanding of the patient in question. For example, a selection of scales might indicate that an individual is sleepy but not fatigued; lacking alertness with no insomnia; presenting with no symptoms of narcolepsy or restless legs but showing clear features of apnea; exhibiting depression and a history of significant alcohol problems. This information can be used to direct the consultation to those issues perceived as most relevant, and can even provide a springboard for explaining the benefits of certain treatment approaches or the potential corollaries of allowing the status quo to continue.
Second, rating scales can provide a clinician with an enhanced vocabulary or language, improving his or her understanding of each patient. In the case of the sleep specialist, a scale can help him to distinguish fatigue from sleepiness in a patient, or elucidate the differences between sleepiness and alertness (which is not merely the inverse of the former). Sleep scales are developed by researchers and clinicians who have spent years in their field, carefully honing their preferred methods for assessing certain brain states or characteristic features of a condition. Thus, scales provide clinicians with a repertoire of questions, allowing them to draw upon the extensive experience of their colleagues when attempting to tease apart nuanced problems.

Third, some scales are helpful for tracking a patient's progress. A particular patient may not remember how alert he felt on a series of different stimulant medications. Scale assessments administered periodically over the course of treatment provide an objective record of the intervention, allowing the clinician to examine and possibly reassess her approach to the patient.

Finally, for individuals conducting a double-blind crossover trial or a straightforward clinical practice audit, those who are interested in research will find that their own clinics become a source of great discovery. Scales provide standardized measures that allow colleagues across cities and countries to coordinate their practices. They enable the replication of previous studies and facilitate the organization and dissemination of new research in a way that is accessible and rapid. As the emphasis placed on evidence-based care grows, a clinician's ability to assess his or her own practice and its relation to the wider medical community becomes invaluable. Scales make this kind of standardization possible, just as they enable the research efforts that help to formulate those standards.

The majority of Rating Scales in Sleep and Sleep Disorders:100 Scales for Clinical Practice is devoted to briefly discussing individual scales. When possible, an example of the scale is provided so that readers may gain a sense of the instrument's content. Groundbreaking and the first of its kind to conceptualize and organize the essential scales used in sleep medicine, Rating Scales in Sleep and Sleep Disorders:100 Scales for Clinical Practice is an invaluable resource for all clinicians and researchers interested in sleep disorders.

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