Students

Student of Hotel Management School Maastricht involved in BETER

We, Anne, Karlijn, Milou, Julie, Wouter and Iris, are glad to introduce ourselves as consultants of the BETER program. Currently, we are fourth year students at the Hotel Management School Maastricht. For our thesis, we are supporting the lectors of the BETER program to find out the causes why the element of ‘EET’ does not have an optimal effect on the participants.

We find it important that the results can be implemented directly in the process of BETER, so the quality of living can be improved.

At the end of January 2018 we will proudly present our results.

Ritch te Kampe (2016-2017)

I am Ritch te Kampe and currently in the final year of the Master “Human Movement Science” at the University of Maastricht (2016-2017).
During my final internship, I will write my thesis about the Raak Pro Project ‘The power of implicit motor learning 2.0’. In this project we investigate the outcome of several implicit learning strategies on improving walking of people after a stroke.

Anniek Janssen - Mariëlle Peters - Eva Maessen (2016-2017)

We are senior year physical therapy students at Zuyd University of Applied Sciences in Heerlen and are members of this year's (2016-2017) thesis group. For our bachelor thesis we are performing a scoping review with regard to motor learning in rehabilitation for patient after stroke.
The goal of this study is to provide an overview of motor learning strategies performed in patients after stroke who have difficulties with walking. Furthermore, we will describe the effects of the found studies and how motor learning was applied.

Kate Smit

Kate Smit – Communication & Multimedia Design

In Fall of 2016, I plan on finishing my bachelor thesis at Zuyd University of Applied Sciences.
As a designer who is drawn to meaningful design I want to create something that really suits the user needs and brings the user joy. This is the main reason I chose to do my thesis in healthcare.
I will be researching the user needs and requirements while working on a fitting interface for an augmented feedback device that helps people with aquired brain injury recover.

Jule Elmanowski & Arnella de Heer

We are Jule Elmanowski and Arnella de Heer, senior year physical therapy students at Zuyd University of Applied Sciences in Heerlen. Alongside the regular study, in our case with a duration of three years instead of four years, we followed a program which contains courses on research and statistics. Reasons for following this program are our interest in research, rehabilitation and the opportunity to develop our knowledge on this subjects in preparation for the Master Human Movement Science.  

 

Melvin Menten & Sander Cremers

Our names are Melvin Menten and Sander Cremers. We are senior year physical therapy students at Zuyd University of Applied Sciences in Heerlen, the Netherlands.

Currently, we are working on our bachelor thesis, in which we are studying the use of analogies to improve pathological gait in an implicit way. We will objectively measure the effect of the analogies by using a 3D video analysis system (VICON). The results of this study are expected in the summer of 2015.

Helen Buzengeiger & Katharina Schüssler

We are Helen Buzengeiger and Katharina Schüssler, physiotherapy students at Zuyd University of Applied Sciences in Heerlen. In our senior year, we are doing an internship and meanwhile we are working on our bachelor thesis. The topic of our thesis is analogy learning and its use for motor learning in patients with cognitive impairments. Therefore, we are developing a guideline for therapists, which shows in which ways analogy learning can be used.

Sharen Cabollet, Jacqueline Drenth & Nina Wijnands

We are Sharen Cabollet, Jacqueline Drenth and Nina Wijnands, senior year physiotherapy students at Zuyd University of Applied Sciences in Heerlen, the Netherlands. For our bachelor thesis, we are investigating the biomechanical effects of implicit motor learning on the gait pattern of healthy persons and people with difficulties in walking, by using different analogies. The results of this study are expected in the summer of 2015.

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