Full Text Journal Articles by
Author Mary Still

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Transitions of Care After Critical Illness-Challenges to Recovery and Adaptive Problem Solving.

Kimberley J Haines, Elizabeth Hibbert, Nina Leggett, Leanne M Boehm, Tarli Hall, Rita N Bakhru, Anthony J Bastin, Brad W Butcher, Tammy L Eaton, Wendy Harris, Aluko A Hope, James Jackson, Annie Johnson, Janet A Kloos, Karen A Korzick, Pamela Mactavish, Joel Meyer, Ashley Montgomery-Yates, Tara Quasim, Andrew Slack, Dorothy Wade, Mary Still, Giora Netzer, Ramona O Hopkins, Theodore J Iwashyna, Mark E Mikkelsen, Joanne McPeake, Carla M Sevin, ,

<h4>Objectives</h4>Investigate the challenges experienced by survivors of critical illness and their caregivers across the transitions of care from intensive care to community, and the potential problem-solving strategies used to navigate these challenges.<h4>Design</h4>Qualitative design-data generation via interviews and data analysis via the framework analysis method.<h4>Setting</h4>Patients and caregivers from three continents, identified ... Read more >>

Crit Care Med (Critical care medicine)
[2021, 49(11):1923-1931]

Cited: 0 times

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Optimizing Critical Illness Recovery: Perspectives and Solutions From the Caregivers of ICU Survivors.

Carla M Sevin, Leanne M Boehm, Elizabeth Hibbert, Anthony J Bastin, James C Jackson, Joel Meyer, Tara Quasim, Rita N Bakhru, Ashley Montgomery-Yates, Andrew Slack, Mary Still, Giora Netzer, Mark E Mikkelsen, Theodore J Iwashyna, Kimberley J Haines, Joanne McPeake,

<h4>Objectives</h4>To understand the unmet needs of caregivers of ICU survivors, how they accessed support post ICU, and the key components of beneficial ICU recovery support systems as identified from a caregiver perspective.<h4>Design</h4>International, qualitative study.<h4>Subjects</h4>We conducted 20 semistructured interviews with a diverse group of caregivers in the United States, the United ... Read more >>

Crit Care Explor (Critical care explorations)
[2021, 3(5):e0420]

Cited: 1 time

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Benefits of Peer Support for Intensive Care Unit Survivors: Sharing Experiences, Care Debriefing, and Altruism.

Joanne McPeake, Theodore J Iwashyna, Leanne M Boehm, Elizabeth Hibbert, Rita N Bakhru, Anthony J Bastin, Brad W Butcher, Tammy L Eaton, Wendy Harris, Aluko A Hope, James Jackson, Annie Johnson, Janet A Kloos, Karen A Korzick, Joel Meyer, Ashley Montgomery-Yates, Mark E Mikkelsen, Andrew Slack, Dorothy Wade, Mary Still, Giora Netzer, Ramona O Hopkins, Tara Quasim, Carla M Sevin, Kimberley J Haines,

<h4>Background</h4>After critical illness, patients are often left with impairments in physical, social, emotional, and cognitive functioning. Peer support interventions have been implemented internationally to ameliorate these issues.<h4>Objective</h4>To explore what patients believed to be the key mechanisms of effectiveness of peer support programs implemented during critical care recovery.<h4>Methods</h4>In a secondary analysis ... Read more >>

Am J Crit Care (American journal of critical care : an official publication, American Association of Critical-Care Nurses)
[2021, 30(2):145-149]

Cited: 2 times

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Prediction Models for Physical, Cognitive, and Mental Health Impairments After Critical Illness: A Systematic Review and Critical Appraisal.

Kimberley J Haines, Elizabeth Hibbert, Joanne McPeake, Brian J Anderson, Oscar Joseph Bienvenu, Adair Andrews, Nathan E Brummel, Lauren E Ferrante, Ramona O Hopkins, Catherine L Hough, James Jackson, Mark E Mikkelsen, Nina Leggett, Ashley Montgomery-Yates, Dale M Needham, Carla M Sevin, Becky Skidmore, Mary Still, Maarten van Smeden, Gary S Collins, Michael O Harhay,

<h4>Objectives</h4>Improved ability to predict impairments after critical illness could guide clinical decision-making, inform trial enrollment, and facilitate comprehensive patient recovery. A systematic review of the literature was conducted to investigate whether physical, cognitive, and mental health impairments could be predicted in adult survivors of critical illness.<h4>Data sources</h4>A systematic search of ... Read more >>

Crit Care Med (Critical care medicine)
[2020, 48(12):1871-1880]

Cited: 5 times

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Society of Critical Care Medicine's International Consensus Conference on Prediction and Identification of Long-Term Impairments After Critical Illness.

Mark E Mikkelsen, Mary Still, Brian J Anderson, O Joseph Bienvenu, Martin B Brodsky, Nathan Brummel, Brad Butcher, Alison S Clay, Hali Felt, Lauren E Ferrante, Kimberley J Haines, Michael O Harhay, Aluko A Hope, Ramona O Hopkins, Megan Hosey, Catherine Terri L Hough, James C Jackson, Annie Johnson, Babar Khan, Nazir I Lone, Pamela MacTavish, Joanne McPeake, Ashley Montgomery-Yates, Dale M Needham, Giora Netzer, Christa Schorr, Becky Skidmore, Joanna L Stollings, Reba Umberger, Adair Andrews, Theodore J Iwashyna, Carla M Sevin,

<h4>Background</h4>After critical illness, new or worsening impairments in physical, cognitive, and/or mental health function are common among patients who have survived. Who should be screened for long-term impairments, what tools to use, and when remain unclear.<h4>Objectives</h4>Provide pragmatic recommendations to clinicians caring for adult survivors of critical illness related to screening ... Read more >>

Crit Care Med (Critical care medicine)
[2020, 48(11):1670-1679]

Cited: 16 times

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Key Components of ICU Recovery Programs: What Did Patients Report Provided Benefit?

Joanne McPeake, Leanne M Boehm, Elizabeth Hibbert, Rita N Bakhru, Anthony J Bastin, Brad W Butcher, Tammy L Eaton, Wendy Harris, Aluko A Hope, James Jackson, Annie Johnson, Janet A Kloos, Karen A Korzick, Pamela MacTavish, Joel Meyer, Ashley Montgomery-Yates, Tara Quasim, Andrew Slack, Dorothy Wade, Mary Still, Giora Netzer, Ramona O Hopkins, Mark E Mikkelsen, Theodore J Iwashyna, Kimberley J Haines, Carla M Sevin,

To understand from the perspective of patients who did, and did not attend ICU recovery programs, what were the most important components of successful programs and how should they be organized. Design:International, qualitative study. Setting:Fourteen hospitals in the United States, United Kingdom, and Australia. Patients:We conducted 66 semi-structured interviews with ... Read more >>

Crit Care Explor (Critical care explorations)
[2020, 2(4):e0088]

Cited: 7 times

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Models of Peer Support to Remediate Post-Intensive Care Syndrome: A Report Developed by the Society of Critical Care Medicine Thrive International Peer Support Collaborative.

Joanne McPeake, Eliotte L Hirshberg, Leeann M Christie, Kelly Drumright, Kimberley Haines, Catherine L Hough, Joel Meyer, Dorothy Wade, Adair Andrews, Rita Bakhru, Samantha Bates, John A Barwise, Julie Bastarache, Sarah J Beesley, Leanne M Boehm, Sheryl Brown, Alison S Clay, Penelope Firshman, Steven Greenberg, Wendy Harris, Christopher Hill, Carol Hodgson, Clare Holdsworth, Aluko A Hope, Ramona O Hopkins, David C J Howell, Anna Janssen, James C Jackson, Annie Johnson, Erin K Kross, Daniela Lamas, Belinda MacLeod-Smith, Ruth Mandel, John Marshall, Mark E Mikkelsen, Megan Nackino, Tara Quasim, Carla M Sevin, Andrew Slack, Rachel Spurr, Mary Still, Carol Thompson, Gerald Weinhouse, M Elizabeth Wilcox, Theodore J Iwashyna,

<h4>Objectives</h4>Patients and caregivers can experience a range of physical, psychologic, and cognitive problems following critical care discharge. The use of peer support has been proposed as an innovative support mechanism.<h4>Design</h4>We sought to identify technical, safety, and procedural aspects of existing operational models of peer support, among the Society of Critical ... Read more >>

Crit Care Med (Critical care medicine)
[2019, 47(1):e21-e27]

Cited: 15 times

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Would disfluency by any other name still be disfluent? Examining the disfluency effect with cursive handwriting.

Jason Geller, Mary L Still, Veronica J Dark, Shana K Carpenter,

When exposed to words presented under perceptually disfluent conditions (e.g., words written in Haettenschweiler font), participants have difficulty initially recognizing the words. Those same words, though, may be better remembered later than words presented in standard type font. This counterintuitive finding is referred to as the disfluency effect. Evidence for ... Read more >>

Mem Cognit (Memory & cognition)
[2018, 46(7):1109-1126]

Cited: 1 time

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Predictors of Second Medical Emergency Team Activation Within 24 Hours of Index Event.

Mary Still, Jennifer Vanderlaan, Courtenay Brown, Melissa Gordon, Kimberly Graham, Carolyn Holder, James P McMurtry, Ellen Meyer, Vicki Morelock, Susan Shapiro,

This study explored the trajectory of patients who remained on a general unit after medical emergency team activation. Of those who had a second activation within 24 hours, 80% occurred within 12 hours of the baseline activation. Chest pain and recent intensive care unit discharge were associated with having a ... Read more >>

J Nurs Care Qual (Journal of nursing care quality)
[2018, 33(2):157-165]

Cited: 1 time

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Eyes wide open: Pupil size as a proxy for inhibition in the masked-priming paradigm.

Jason Geller, Mary L Still, Alison L Morris,

A core assumption underlying competitive-network models of word recognition is that in order for a word to be recognized, the representations of competing orthographically similar words must be inhibited. This inhibitory mechanism is revealed in the masked-priming lexical-decision task (LDT) when responses to orthographically similar word prime-target pairs are slower ... Read more >>

Mem Cognit (Memory & cognition)
[2016, 44(4):554-564]

Cited: 2 times

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Comparison of circuit patency and exchange rates between 2 different continuous renal replacement therapy machines.

Seyed Amirhossein Razavi, Mary D Still, Sharon J White, Timothy G Buchman, Michael J Connor,

<h4>Background</h4>Continuous renal replacement therapy (CRRT) is an important tool in the care of critically ill patients. However, the impact of a specific CRRT machine type on the successful delivery of CRRT is unclear. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effectiveness of CRRT delivery with an intensive care ... Read more >>

J Crit Care (Journal of critical care)
[2014, 29(2):272-277]

Cited: 2 times

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The turn team: a novel strategy for reducing pressure ulcers in the surgical intensive care unit.

Mary D Still, Linda C Cross, Martha Dunlap, Rugenia Rencher, Elizabeth R Larkins, David L Carpenter, Timothy G Buchman, Craig M Coopersmith,

<h4>Background</h4>Pressure ulcers cause significant morbidity and mortality in the surgical intensive care unit (SICU). The purpose of this study was to determine if a dedicated team tasked with turning and repositioning all hemodynamically stable SICU patients could decrease the formation of pressure ulcers.<h4>Study design</h4>A total of 507 patients in a ... Read more >>

J Am Coll Surg (Journal of the American College of Surgeons)
[2013, 216(3):373-379]

Cited: 9 times

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Orthographic similarity: the case of "reversed anagrams".

Alison L Morris, Mary L Still,

How orthographically similar are words such as paws and swap, flow and wolf, or live and evil? According to the letter position coding schemes used in models of visual word recognition, these reversed anagrams are considered to be less similar than words that share letters in the same absolute or ... Read more >>

Mem Cognit (Memory & cognition)
[2012, 40(5):779-790]

Cited: 3 times

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Repetition blindness: an emergent property of inter-item competition.

Alison L Morris, Mary L Still, Catherine L Caldwell-Harris,

Repeating an item in a brief or rapid display usually produces faster or more accurate identification of the item (repetition priming), but sometimes produces the opposite effect (repetition blindness). We present a theory of short-term repetition effects, the competition hypothesis, which explains these paradoxical outcomes. The central tenet of the ... Read more >>

Cogn Psychol (Cognitive psychology)
[2009, 58(3):338-375]

Cited: 8 times

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The role of autonomic arousal in feelings of familiarity.

Alison L Morris, Anne M Cleary, Mary L Still,

Subjective feelings of familiarity associated with a stimulus tend to be strongest when specific information about the previous encounter with the stimulus is difficult to retrieve (e.g., the butcher-on-the-bus phenomenon; [Mandler, G. (1980). Recognizing: The judgment of previous occurrence. Psychological Review, 87, 252-271.]). When a stimulus has been encountered previously ... Read more >>

Conscious Cogn (Consciousness and cognition)
[2008, 17(4):1378-1385]

Cited: 14 times

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Now you see it, now you don't: repetition blindness for nonwords.

Alison L Morris, Mary L Still,

Repetition blindness (RB) for nonwords has been found in some studies, but not in others. The authors propose that the discrepancy in results is fueled by participant strategy; specifically, when rapid serial visual presentation lists are short and participants are explicitly informed that some trials will contain repetitions, participants are ... Read more >>

J Exp Psychol Learn Mem Cogn (Journal of experimental psychology. Learning, memory, and cognition)
[2008, 34(1):146-166]

Cited: 4 times

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Semantic interference and associative facilitation from words presented in rapid serial visual presentation.

Alison L Morris, Mary L Still, Catherine L Caldwell-Harris, Miranda D Atkinson,

Semantic interference in picture naming is readily obtained when categorically related distractor words are displayed with picture targets; however, this is not typically the case when both primes and targets are words. Researchers have argued that to obtain semantic interference for word primes and targets, the prime must be shown ... Read more >>

Psychon Bull Rev (Psychonomic bulletin & review)
[2007, 14(4):755-761]

Cited: 0 times

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BLOOD VESSELS IN FAT TISSUE. RELATION TO PROBLEMS OF GAS EXCHANGE.

I Gersh, M A Still,

1. The ratio of the surface of the capillary bed to the volume of tissue supplied by the vessels (S/V ratio) for both open and closed capillaries in fat-rich tissue of the rat is 51.9, in fat-poor tissue of the same sort 222.2. About one-half of the capillaries in fat-rich ... Read more >>

J Exp Med (The Journal of experimental medicine)
[1945, 81(2):219-232]

Cited: 41 times

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