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  Aminah Akbar Brain Surgery-Jigsaw Activity   Sources:  Games for Learning-MS Classroom. (2016, May 3). Retrieved from https://www.smore.com/jdcj1-games-for-learning-ms-classroom Photo Gallery: 10 Brain Games to Boost MS Memory. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://www.everydayhealth.com/multiple-sclerosis-pictures/brain-games-for-ms.aspx  Equipment needed:   Printable paper brains, and scissors. Activity Description: Brain surgery jigsaw activity is an activity where participants will be split into multiple groups to work and reassemble a brain back to its normal look. Participants will have to solve either questions, definitions, or phrases that have been written on the brain. ● Each group will receive a brain that has a question or definition written on it. ● Participants from each group should cut the paper into different pieces, making sure not to cut through any of the words. ● Once this step is done each group will scramble around their cut pieces and exchange them with a different group. ● The goal is for each group to put back together the brain and answer the question of the group that they exchanged pieces with. Primary interaction patterns:   Intragroup is the pattern I chose because it goes best with the concept of this activity. Participants must work together to get the brain back to its srcinal form to make sense of the question that needs to be answered. This activity can also be an intergroup  pattern because ultimately the groups are competing to figure out the answer to the group  question that they exchanged pieces with. These interaction patterns are also great because it will help the woman engage in socialization, cognitive thinking, and also cooperative play as well. Adaptations: A possible adaptation for a woman diagnosed with multiple sclerosis ( relapsing-remitting) is the use of backward chaining. To make the activity less complex a therapist could already have the brain cut into different pieces for the participant. That way the only thing that is needed is to work and rearrange the brain back together and try and answer the question. Another adaptation would be timing the activity to see how fast the task can be completed, and this could be used to observe how she process speed during activities.
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