W Huw Williams

Summary

Affiliation: University of Exeter
Country: UK

Publications

  1. doi Mild traumatic brain injury and Postconcussion Syndrome: a neuropsychological perspective
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, Washington Singer Laboratories, Exeter University, Exeter, UK
    J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 81:1116-22. 2010
  2. ncbi Brief report: prevalence of post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms after severe traumatic brain injury in a representative community sample
    W H Williams
    School of Psychology, Washington Singer Laboratories, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Brain Inj 16:673-9. 2002
  3. pmc An epidemiological study of head injuries in a UK population attending an emergency department
    P J Yates
    Mardon Neuro Rehabiliation Centre, Royal Devon and Exeter Hospital NHS Foundation Trust, and School of Psychology, Centre for Clinical Neuropsychological Research, University of Exeter, Exeter EX4 4QG, UK
    J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 77:699-701. 2006
  4. doi That which doesn't kill us can make us stronger (and more satisfied with life): the contribution of personal and social changes to well-being after acquired brain injury
    Janelle M Jones
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Psychol Health 26:353-69. 2011
  5. ncbi Neurological, cognitive and attributional predictors of posttraumatic stress symptoms after traumatic brain injury
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, United Kingdom
    J Trauma Stress 15:397-400. 2002
  6. doi Self-reported traumatic brain injury in male young offenders: a risk factor for re-offending, poor mental health and violence?
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Neuropsychol Rehabil 20:801-12. 2010
  7. doi Traumatic brain injury in a prison population: prevalence and risk for re-offending
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, Washington Singer Labs, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Brain Inj 24:1184-8. 2010
  8. doi Cognitive correlates of psychosocial outcome following traumatic brain injury in early childhood: comparisons between groups of children aged under and over 10 years of age
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, UK
    Clin Child Psychol Psychiatry 16:185-94. 2011
  9. doi Visual-spatial functioning as an early indicator of socioemotional difficulties
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Dev Neurorehabil 12:313-9. 2009
  10. doi The development of emotion and empathy skills after childhood brain injury
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Dev Med Child Neurol 51:8-16. 2009

Detail Information

Publications21

  1. doi Mild traumatic brain injury and Postconcussion Syndrome: a neuropsychological perspective
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, Washington Singer Laboratories, Exeter University, Exeter, UK
    J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 81:1116-22. 2010
    ..An accurate understanding of neurological and psychosocial factors at play in PCS is crucial for appropriate management of symptoms at various points postinjury...
  2. ncbi Brief report: prevalence of post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms after severe traumatic brain injury in a representative community sample
    W H Williams
    School of Psychology, Washington Singer Laboratories, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Brain Inj 16:673-9. 2002
    ..Neuropsychological testing confirmed that participants had suffered cognitive deficits consistent with severe brain injury. Participants were administered the Impact of Events inventory for symptoms of PTSD...
  3. pmc An epidemiological study of head injuries in a UK population attending an emergency department
    P J Yates
    Mardon Neuro Rehabiliation Centre, Royal Devon and Exeter Hospital NHS Foundation Trust, and School of Psychology, Centre for Clinical Neuropsychological Research, University of Exeter, Exeter EX4 4QG, UK
    J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 77:699-701. 2006
    ..There is significant variation in attendance with MSHI with regard to sex, age, socioeconomic factors, and type of area of residence. The planning and delivery of preventative and management services may be improved by such analyses...
  4. doi That which doesn't kill us can make us stronger (and more satisfied with life): the contribution of personal and social changes to well-being after acquired brain injury
    Janelle M Jones
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Psychol Health 26:353-69. 2011
    ..These findings suggest that strategies that strengthen personal identity and social relationships may be beneficial for individuals recovering from ABIs...
  5. ncbi Neurological, cognitive and attributional predictors of posttraumatic stress symptoms after traumatic brain injury
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, United Kingdom
    J Trauma Stress 15:397-400. 2002
    ..The severity of PTSD symptoms was also associated with external attributions to others of causality for the event...
  6. doi Self-reported traumatic brain injury in male young offenders: a risk factor for re-offending, poor mental health and violence?
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Neuropsychol Rehabil 20:801-12. 2010
    ..TBI may be associated with offending behaviour and worse mental health outcomes. Addressing TBI within adolescent offenders with neurorehabilitative input may be important for improving well-being and reducing re-offending...
  7. doi Traumatic brain injury in a prison population: prevalence and risk for re-offending
    W Huw Williams
    School of Psychology, Washington Singer Labs, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Brain Inj 24:1184-8. 2010
    ..In this study the aims were to establish the rate of TBI of various severities in a representative sample of adult offenders and patterns of custody associated with TBI...
  8. doi Cognitive correlates of psychosocial outcome following traumatic brain injury in early childhood: comparisons between groups of children aged under and over 10 years of age
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, UK
    Clin Child Psychol Psychiatry 16:185-94. 2011
    ....
  9. doi Visual-spatial functioning as an early indicator of socioemotional difficulties
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Dev Neurorehabil 12:313-9. 2009
    ....
  10. doi The development of emotion and empathy skills after childhood brain injury
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Dev Med Child Neurol 51:8-16. 2009
    ..We argue that it is important to identify the specific nature of deficits in reading and responding to emotions after brain injury, so that assessments and early intervention strategies can be devised...
  11. doi Reading emotions after childhood brain injury: case series evidence of dissociation between cognitive abilities and emotional expression processing skills
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Brain Inj 22:325-32. 2008
    ....
  12. doi Resilience and the mediating effects of executive dysfunction after childhood brain injury: a comparison between children aged 9-15 years with brain injury and non-injured controls
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, Devon, UK
    Brain Inj 25:870-81. 2011
    ..EF impairments may detrimentally affect outcome by restricting an individual's ability to access 'resiliency' resources after ABI...
  13. doi Peer-relationship difficulties in children with brain injuries: comparisons with children in mental health services and healthy controls
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Washington Singer Laboratories, Exeter, UK
    Neuropsychol Rehabil 20:922-35. 2010
    ..Interventions that aim to enhance peer relationships after childhood ABI may provide an essential resource to the benefit of outcome...
  14. doi 'Trails B or not Trails B?' Is attention-switching a useful outcome measure?
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, Devon, UK
    Brain Inj 25:958-64. 2011
    ..It has also been reported that attention problems during childhood may be differentially related to later-emerging distinct EF difficulties. Many of these findings, however, rely on teacher-ratings of attention difficulties...
  15. ncbi Assessing emotion recognition in 9-15-years olds: preliminary analysis of abilities in reading emotion from faces, voices and eyes
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Brain Inj 21:623-9. 2007
    ..Secondly, one wanted to determine whether adolescence is a period during which skills in recognizing emotions improve...
  16. ncbi The role of psychological symptoms and social group memberships in the development of post-traumatic stress after traumatic injury
    Janelle M Jones
    Department of Psychology, Simon Fraser University, Canada
    Br J Health Psychol 17:798-811. 2012
    ....
  17. ncbi Neuropsychological and psychiatric profiles in acute encephalitis in adults
    Stephen M Pewter
    Centre for Clinical Neuropsychology Research, University of Exeter School of Psychology, Exeter, UK
    Neuropsychol Rehabil 17:478-505. 2007
    ..Obsessive-compulsive behaviour and phobic anxiety, however, appear to exist independently of the assessed cognitive deficits...
  18. doi Maintaining group memberships: social identity continuity predicts well-being after stroke
    Catherine Haslam
    School of Psychology, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Neuropsychol Rehabil 18:671-91. 2008
    ....
  19. ncbi Reading emotions after child brain injury: a comparison between children with brain injury and non-injured controls
    James Tonks
    School of Psychology, Washington Singer Laboratories, University of Exeter, Exeter, UK
    Brain Inj 21:731-9. 2007
    ..This study explored the possibility that a proportion of difficulties result from compromise to systems in the brain which function in reading emotion in others from eyes, face expression or vocal tone...
  20. ncbi Caregiver distress, coping and parenting styles in cases of childhood encephalitis
    Lucy Hooper
    Centre for Clinical Neuropsychology Research, School of Psychology, University of Exeter, UK
    Neuropsychol Rehabil 17:621-37. 2007
    ..Support for parents, in particular focused on effective management of dysexecutive problems, is recommended...
  21. pmc Neuropsychological dysfunction following repeat concussions in jockeys
    S E Wall
    School of Psychology and Centre for Cognitive Neuroscience, Washington Singer Laboratories, University of Exeter, Exeter EX4 4QG, UK
    J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 77:518-20. 2006
    ..Single and repeat concussions have a high prevalence in sport. However, there is limited research into longterm risks associated with single and repeat concussions...