Neuro Surveys | CNSF

Your opinion and experience makes a difference.

Please consider taking some time to provide your input on any of the following surveys / studies that would apply to you and your profession.

These surveys are not created or endorsed by the CNSF. They are posted on behalf of our members and related specialties in an attempt to assist in research. *Surveys will automatically be removed in 3 months.

survey listing

CBME in Canadian Neurology Residency Training Programs

Insights from the first year of Competency Based Medical Education (CBME) implementation across Canadian neurology training programs.

By collecting survey data we hope to explore whether CBME is being implemented in Neurology the way it was intended, to understand the variability and impact in CBME implementation among programs, to identify benefits and pitfalls to residency training, and to help inform the iterative process of CBME implementation.  

If you are a neurologist who supervises resident trainees or are a CBME resident in a Canadian Neurology Residency Training Program, we invite you to complete an online survey about your CBME experience.

This survey is being conducted by Dr. Anita Florendo-Cumbermack (Western University). Questions: aflorend@uwo.ca.

Please follow this link to the survey and Letter of Informed Consent:

Participation in this study is entirely voluntary.

This survey should only take 15-20 minutes to complete.

*Posted Thursday, January 13, 2022

Transfusion Targets for Spinal Cord Injury

The purpose of this project is to understand current management practices in spinal cord injury. No patient data is used in this survey. By completing this survey, you are consenting to participate in this study. Your participation is voluntary. You may choose not to participate. Participation involves filling out this online questionnaire that will take less than 10 minutes. There are no inherent risks to participation in this research.

McMaster - Hamilton General Hospital

If you wish to contact the authors regarding this survey for any reason, please email Dr. Mohamed Alhantoobi at Mohamed.alhantoobi@medportal.ca.

*Posted Thursday, January 13, 2022

International Covid Neurology Survey

Researchers with the Global Covid Neurology Survey are calling on clinicians to help them better understand how neurological complications of COVID-19 are diagnosed around the world.

The project is being led by the University of Liverpool with support from World Health Organization (WHO) and World Federation of Neurology.

“We need clinicians around the world to share their experiences of how they diagnose neurological and neuropsychiatric syndromes and perceive their association with COVID-19,” said Dr Arina Tamborska, NIHR Academic Clinical Fellow in Neurology at the University of Liverpool. “Your responses will play a role in the validation of a prospective WHO clinical record form which will then be made openly available to everyone following the study’s completion.”

The survey will take up to 30 minutes to complete and involves questions about your clinical experience and several short case scenarios, describing patients with neurological complications as a result of COVID-19.

Participants will also be named as a collaborator in any publications arising from the survey.

Dr Benedict Michael, Senior Clinician Scientist Fellow at the University of Liverpool, added:  “Whether you are a neurologist or any other healthcare professional involved in the care of COVID-19 patients, your help would be greatly appreciated with this study which we hope will lead to better treatments and outcomes for patients.”

Visit https://redcap.link/covidneurosurvey to take part.

*Posted Thursday, January 13, 2022

Post Arrest Neuro prognostication Survey

Dr. Julie A. Kromm and associates from the Department of Critical Care Medicine at the University of Calgary are conducting a research study. This study consists of a 20 minute online, anonymous survey designed to investigate current practices and opinions regarding neuroprognostication in comatose post cardiac arrest patients in Canadian centers.

You are invited to be in this study because you have been identified as a Canadian physician with possible subject matter expertise in post arrest neuroprognostication. We invite you to participate regardless of training, experience, or area of expertise as responses will help to inform future research. Your participation in this research study is voluntary.

If you wish to proceed to participate in this research, please click the link below to launch the survey. The survey will close February 7, 2022.

You may contact Dr. Julie A Kromm at Julie.Kromm@albertahealthservices.ca / 403-944-2586 or Caralyn Bencsik at Caralyn.Bencsik@albertahealthservices.ca with any questions or concerns about the research or your participation in this study.

*Posted Thursday, January 13, 2022

Diagnosis and Management of Adult Primary Angiitis of Central Nervous System: an International Survey on Current Practice

We thank you for participating in this survey on the diagnosis and management of adult primary angiitis of the central nervous system (PACNS).

No validated guidelines currently exist to guide clinicians in the diagnosis and treatment of PACNS. This international online survey aims at reporting clinical practices of physicians who manage PACNS in adults, by identifying main commonalities but also differences and challenges. 

The approximate duration of the survey is 15 minutes. Participation is entirely voluntary, and answers are anonymized.

Dr Ahmad Nehme, ahmad.nehme@umontreal.ca and Pr Hubert de Boysson, deboysson-h@chu-caen.fr

*Posted Wednesday, December 8, 2021

ICH Equipoise Survey

The purpose of this research project is to understand current management practices in intracranial hemorrhage. All cases were generated based on anonymized patient data from patient's referred to the McMaster Neurosurgery service. As the full clinical picture is not portrayed, this survey data will not used to evaluate the actual management of any of these patients. The primary objective is to understand surgeon practice patterns within the limitations of the survey.

If you wish to contact the authors regarding this survey for any reason, please email Dr. Taylor Duda (Resident Researcher) taylor.duda@medportal.ca or Amanda Martyniuk (Study Coordinator) martynia@mcmaster.ca.

The survey procedure involves filling out an online questionnaire that will take approximately 10 minutes.

*Posted Monday, November 15, 2021