Dr. Cameron aims to understand the complexities of the caregiving situation to develop timely and relevant programs to support family caregivers in their essential role. She studies various aging-related chronic illness populations including stroke, critical illness, dementia and general aging. She developed the “Timing it Right” framework to begin to understand the changing nature of the caregiving experience and corresponding support needs. Dr. Cameron utilizes mixed methods research approaches to optimize our understanding of caregiving through both quantitative and qualitative research designs.
Determinants of Depressive Symptoms at One Year after Intensive Care Unit Discharge in Survivors of ≥7 Days of Mechanical Ventilation: Results from the RECOVER Program - a Secondary Analysis of a Prospective Multi-Centre Cohort Study.
Chest. 2019 May 15;:
BMJ Open. 2019 Feb 15;9(2):e024838
Facilitators and barriers to supporting individuals with spinal cord injury in the community: experiences of family caregivers and care recipients.
Disabil Rehabil. 2019 Jan 23;:1-11
Experiences of people with stroke and multiple sclerosis and caregivers of a community exercise programme involving a healthcare-recreation partnership.
Disabil Rehabil. 2019 Jan 22;:1-7
Bi-allelic mutations of LONP1 encoding the mitochondrial LonP1 protease cause pyruvate dehydrogenase deficiency and profound neurodegeneration with progressive cerebellar atrophy.
Hum Mol Genet. 2018 Oct 09;:
Health Informatics J. 2018 May 01;:1460458218775158
Pediatr Crit Care Med. 2018 Feb;19(2):145-154
Neurology. 2017 Dec 01;:
Quantitative Evaluation of Muscle Function, Gait, and Postural Control in People Experiencing Critical Illness After Discharge From the Intensive Care Unit.
Phys Ther. 2017 Oct 23;:
Int J Qual Stud Health Well-being. 2017;12(sup2):1389578
Affiliate Scientist, KITE (TRI)
Department of Occupational Science and Occupational Therapy, University of Toronto.
Rehabilitation Sciences Institute, University of Toronto
Director of the Family Research Group