Main Article Content
Background/Objectives: This study investigates changes in the recovery of upper extremity motor functions according to preferred hand damage after training with a bilateral asymmetrical motion induction task.
Methods/Statistical analysis: In this study, 11 patients with preferred hand hemiplegia and 11 patients with nonpreferred hand hemiplegia, for a total of 22 people, were recruited as subjects.
This study evaluated the manual function test to find out the difference in hand activity before and after the study bilateral task training for a total of 12 weeks.
Findings: As a result of this study, bilateral asymmetrical motion induction task training in both hands showed no significant difference between the two groups in the preferred hand damaged group and nonpreferred hand damaged group in the manual function test.But there was no statistically significant difference between groups for treatment time of preferred hand damaged group and nonpreferred hand damaged group in MFT (p > .05)
Improvements/Applications: In conclusion, in the bilateral asymmetrical motion task training, there may be differences in motor recovery according to the degree of participation in movement and learning ability.