Simone Lise Dorsch


Job titleSenior Lecturer (Neurological Phys)
Research instituteSchool of Allied Health
Faculty of Health Sciences

Research outputs

Progressive resistance training increases strength after stroke but this may not carry over to activity: a systematic review
Simone Dorsch, Louise Ada and Daniella Alloggia. (2018). Progressive resistance training increases strength after stroke but this may not carry over to activity: a systematic review. Journal of Physiotherapy. 64(2), pp. 84-90. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jphys.2018.02.012

Journal article

Interventions involving repetitive practice improve strength after stroke: A systematic review
Davide G. de Sousa, Lisa A Harvey, Simone Dorsch and Joanne V Glinsky. (2018). Interventions involving repetitive practice improve strength after stroke: A systematic review. Journal of Physiotherapy. 64(4), pp. 210-221. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jphys.2018.08.004

Journal article

Functional electrical stimulation+iPad-based music therapy for upper limb recovery after stroke : Study protocol for a mixed methods randomised controlled trial
Silveira, Tanya Marie, Dorsch, Simone, Thompson, Grace and Tamplin, Jeanette. (2020). Functional electrical stimulation+iPad-based music therapy for upper limb recovery after stroke : Study protocol for a mixed methods randomised controlled trial. Nordic Journal of Music Therapy. pp. 1-24. https://doi.org/10.1080/08098131.2020.1795704

Journal article

An audit of physiotherapists’ documentation on physical activity assessment, promotion and prescription to older adults attending out-patient rehabilitation
Paim, Tatiana, Low-Choy, Nancy, Dorsch, Simone and Kuys, Suzanne. (2020). An audit of physiotherapists’ documentation on physical activity assessment, promotion and prescription to older adults attending out-patient rehabilitation. Disability and Rehabilitation. pp. 1-7. https://doi.org/10.1080/09638288.2020.1805644

Journal article

Digitally enabled aged care and neurological rehabilitation to enhance outcomes with Activity and MObility UsiNg Technology (AMOUNT) in Australia : A randomised controlled trial
Hassett, Leanne, van den Berg, Maayken, Lindley, Richard I., Crotty, Maria, McCluskey, Annie, van der Ploeg, Hidde P., Smith, Stuart T., Schurr, Karl, Howard, Kirsten, Hackett, Maree L., Killington, Maggie, Bongers, Bert, Togher, Leanne, Treacy, Daniel, Dorsch, Simone, Wong, Siobhan, Scrivener, Katharine, Chagpar, Sakina, Weber, Heather, ... Sherrington, Catherine. (2020). Digitally enabled aged care and neurological rehabilitation to enhance outcomes with Activity and MObility UsiNg Technology (AMOUNT) in Australia : A randomised controlled trial. PLoS Medicine. 17(2), pp. 1-24. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pmed.1003029

Journal article

Bobath therapy is inferior to task-specific training and not superior to other interventions in improving lower limb activities after stroke : A systematic review
Scrivener, Katharine, Dorsch, Simone, McCluskey, Annie, Schurr, Karl, Graham, Petra L., Cao, Zheng, Shepherd, Roberta and Tyson, Sarah. (2020). Bobath therapy is inferior to task-specific training and not superior to other interventions in improving lower limb activities after stroke : A systematic review. Journal of Physiotherapy. 66(4), pp. 225-235. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jphys.2020.09.008

Journal article

Two weeks of intensive sit-to-stand training in addition to usual care improves sit-to-stand ability in people who are unable to stand up independently after stroke : A randomised trial
de Sousa, Davide G., Harvey, Lisa A., Dorsch, Simone, Varettas, Bronwyn, Jamieson, Serena, Murphy, Abby and Giaccari, Sarah. (2019). Two weeks of intensive sit-to-stand training in addition to usual care improves sit-to-stand ability in people who are unable to stand up independently after stroke : A randomised trial. Journal of Physiotherapy. 65(3), pp. 152-158. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jphys.2019.05.007

Journal article

Goal-oriented instructions increase the intensity of practice in stroke rehabilitation compared with non-specific instructions : A within-participant, repeated measures experimental study
Hillig, Tessa Rose, Ma, Haotian and Dorsch, Simone. (2019). Goal-oriented instructions increase the intensity of practice in stroke rehabilitation compared with non-specific instructions : A within-participant, repeated measures experimental study. Journal of Physiotherapy. 65(2), pp. 95-98. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jphys.2019.02.007

Journal article

In inpatient rehabilitation, large amounts of practice can occur safely without direct therapist supervision : An observational study
Dorsch, Simone, Weeks, Kevin, King, Laura and Polman, Etesa. (2019). In inpatient rehabilitation, large amounts of practice can occur safely without direct therapist supervision : An observational study. Journal of Physiotherapy. 65(1), pp. 23-27. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jphys.2018.11.004

Journal article

Feasibility of a nurse-led weekend group exercise program for people after stroke
Scrivener, Katharine, Tourany, Raymond, McNamara-Holmes, Mary, Schurr, Karl, Dorsch, Simone and Dean, Catherine. (2017). Feasibility of a nurse-led weekend group exercise program for people after stroke. Stroke Research and Treatment. 2017, pp. 1 - 7. https://doi.org/10.1155/2017/4574385

Journal article

Effect of affordable technology on physical activity levels and mobility outcomes in rehabilitation: A protocol for the Activity and MObility UsiNg Technology (AMOUNT) rehabilitation trial
Hassett, Leanne, van den Berg, Maayken, Lindley, Richard I., Crotty, Maria, McCluskey, Annie, van der Ploeg, Hidde P., Smith, Stuart T., Schurr, Karl, Killington, Maggie, Bongers, Bert, Howard, Kirsten, Heritier, Stephane, Togher, Leanne, Hackett, Maree, Treacy, Daniel, Dorsch, Simone Lise, Wong, Siobhan, Scrivener, Katharine, Chagpar, Sakina, ... Sherrington, Catherine. (2016). Effect of affordable technology on physical activity levels and mobility outcomes in rehabilitation: A protocol for the Activity and MObility UsiNg Technology (AMOUNT) rehabilitation trial. BMJ Open. 6(6), pp. 1 - 9. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2016-012074

Journal article

EMG-triggered electrical stimulation is a feasible intervention to apply to multiple arm muscles in people early after stroke, but does not improve strength and activity more than usual therapy: A randomized feasibility trial
Dorsch, Simone Lise, Ada, Louise and Canning, Colleen. (2014). EMG-triggered electrical stimulation is a feasible intervention to apply to multiple arm muscles in people early after stroke, but does not improve strength and activity more than usual therapy: A randomized feasibility trial. Clinical Rehabilitation. 28(5), pp. 482 - 490. https://doi.org/10.1177/0269215513510011

Journal article

The strength of the ankle dorsiflexors has a significant contribution to walking speed in people who can walk independently after stroke : an observational study
Dorsch, Simone, Ada, Louise, Canning, Colleen, Al-Zharani, Matar and Dean, Catherine. (2012). The strength of the ankle dorsiflexors has a significant contribution to walking speed in people who can walk independently after stroke : an observational study. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. 93(6), pp. 1072 - 1076. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.apmr.2012.01.005

Journal article

Group exercise can improve participants' mobility in an outpatient rehabilitation setting: A randomized controlled trial
Sherrington, Catherine, Pamphlett, Patricia I., Jacka, Jennifer A., Olivetti, Lynnette M., Nugent, Julie A., Hall, Jillian M., Dorsch, Simone Lise, Kwan, Marcella Mun-San and Lord, Stephen R.. (2008). Group exercise can improve participants' mobility in an outpatient rehabilitation setting: A randomized controlled trial. Clinical Rehabilitation. 22(6), pp. 493 - 502. https://doi.org/10.1177/0269215508087994

Journal article

Strengthening interventions increase strength and improve activity after stroke: a systematic review
Ada, Louise, Dorsch, Simone Lise and Canning, Colleen G.. (2006). Strengthening interventions increase strength and improve activity after stroke: a systematic review. Australian Journal of Physiotherapy. 52(4), pp. 241 - 248. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0004-9514(06)70003-4

Journal article

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