Departments| Volume 100, ISSUE 7, P1380, July 2019


        Research Poster 657143 in the in the November 2018 issue (Volume 99, Issue 11, Page e156) 2018 4th Federal Interagency Conference on Traumatic Brain Injury Abstracts contains an incorrect author list. (To view the full issue, please visit the Archives journal website at The corrected author list appears below.
        Lisa H. Lu, Douglas B. Cooper, Matthew W. Reid, Jan E. Kennedy

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        • Anxiety and Depression Contribute More to TBI Complaints Than Sleep Disturbances in a Military Sample
          Archives of Physical Medicine and RehabilitationVol. 99Issue 11
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            To examine the extent to which sleep complaints contribute to cognitive and somatosensory symptoms after controlling for anxiety/depression symptoms among SMs with a history of TBI. An estimated 50-97% of military Service Members (SMs) with a history of traumatic brain injury (TBI) have sleep complaints [1, 2]. Sleep-wake disturbances after TBI can adversely impact recovery, cognitive and emotional functioning [3]. Sleep disturbances are also common associates of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and depression [4], which are often comorbid in those with a history of TBI.
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