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The relationship between vocal affect recognition and psychosocial functioning for people with moderate to severe traumatic brain injury: A systematic review

journal contribution
posted on 13.12.2021, 05:17 by Barbra ZupanBarbra Zupan, Leah Dunn, Susanne Hackney, Bahtiyorhon Shamshidinova
The purpose of this review was to explore how vocal affect recognition deficits impact the psychosocial functioning of people with moderate to severe traumatic brain injury (TBI). A systematic review following the Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Review and Meta-Analyses (PRISMA) guidelines was conducted, whereby six databases were searched, with additional hand searching of key journals also completed. The search identified 1847 records after duplicates were removed, and 1749 were excluded through title and abstract screening. After full text screening of 65 peer-reviewed articles published between January 1999 and August 2019, only five met inclusion criteria. The methodological quality of selected studies was assessed using the Mixed Methods Appraisal Tool (MMAT) Version 2018 with a fair level of agreement reached. A narrative synthesis of the results was completed, exploring vocal affect recognition and psychosocial functioning of people with moderate to severe TBI, including aspects of social cognition (i.e., empathy; Theory of Mind) and social behaviour.Results of the review were limited by a paucity of research in this area, a lack of high-level evidence, and wide variation in the outcome measures used. More rigorous study designs are required to establish more conclusive evidence regarding the degree and direction of the association between vocal affect recognition and aspects of psychosocial functioning. This review is registered with Prospero.

History

Volume

22

Issue

3

Start Page

260

End Page

280

Number of Pages

21

eISSN

1839-5252

ISSN

1443-9646

Publisher

Cambridge University Press

Language

en

Peer Reviewed

Yes

Open Access

No

Acceptance Date

13/12/2020

Era Eligible

Yes

Journal

Brain Impairment