Article Details

Effect of Very Early Mobilisation (VEM) on the Level of Disability Following Acute Stroke | Original Article

Abdulkarim Sulaiman Al-Humaid*, Taibah Abdulrazag Alhumaid, Ghalib Abdullah Alghamdi, in Journal of Advances and Scholarly Researches in Allied Education | Multidisciplinary Academic Research


Changes in stroke care around the world have been influenced by evidence that structured stroke-unit care resulted in a better outcome. Stroke rehabilitation should begin as soon as feasible in order to maximise recovery. Debate rages about how early rehabilitation should begin. It is common practise in many Scandinavian hospitals to get patients out of bed as soon as possible after a stroke has occurred. For the first few days after a stroke, several countries require patients to remain in bed or encourage them to remain in bed for a considerable amount of time. Here, we'll take a look at the subject of Very Early Mobilisation (VEM). Bed rest, VEM, and the limitations of existing literature in the field are all discussed in three sections Section 1 reviews the effects of bed rest, Very Early Mobilisation (VEM) as a treatment for stroke, and Section 3 outlines the systematic approach taken by our clinical researchers to study VEM after stroke. Very Early Mobilisation (VEM) is a low-tech, low-cost solution that may be implemented in a short period of time. In theory, it might help decrease the enormous personal and community burden of stroke by delivering it to 85 percent of the acute stroke population. In light of the present split in opinion on when mobilisation should begin, conducting a major high-quality clinical trial (such as AVERT) is a viable option. There has been some progress in this area, but further study is needed. The sooner a stroke victim is able to get up and move around, the less likely they are to have long-term disabilities and complications.