Colette smart received a doctorate in clinical psychology from Loyola University in Chicago in 2005.
She is currently completing a Postdoctoral study in clinical neuropsychology at the Johnson Rehabilitation Institute at the Kennedy Medical Center.
Her research interests include active adaptation to catastrophic diseases and neuroscience of meditation.
Her current study involves the use of mindfulness meditation in patients with brain injury. Joseph T. Giacino, Ph. D.
He is deputy director of neuroscience at the Kennedy Johnson Rehabilitation Institute and the New Jersey Institute of Neuroscience, and an associate professor at the Department of Neurology at the University of Seton Hall. Dr.
Giacino is the lead author of the Kennedy coma recovery scale
Revise and help to establish a case definition for a minimum state of consciousness.
His current research focuses on functional neuroimaging strategies and neuromodulation interventions designed for patients with consciousness disorders. Ms. Tara Cullen
She received a master's degree in speech-
2003 linguistic pathology at Loyola College, Maryland.
She is currently a senior speaker.
Speech pathologist for head injury continuum at Edison Kennedy Medical Center, New Jersey.
She is good at the evaluation and treatment of brain injury in adults.
D. Rodriguez Moreno is a postdoctoral fellow at the University of Columbia, New York, New York.
J. Hirsch is a professor in the Department of Radiology, neuroscience and psychology and director of the Center for fMRI research at Columbia University in New York. Dr.
Neurologist Nicholas Shiff
A neuroscientist in the Department of Neurology and neurology, wilcornell Medical College.
His research project has received extensive support from federal, private foundations, and industry funding to bridge clinical research in basic neuroscience and conscious impaired pathology. The long-
The scope goal of this work is to develop neural regulation strategies and improve diagnosis for reasonable treatment of chronic cognitive impairment caused by brain injury. Dr.
Martin Gizzi received a doctorate in neurophysiology from New York University in 1983 and a medical degree from the University of Miami in 1985. Currently, Dr.
Gizzi is professor and chairman of the Department of Neurology, Graduate School of Medical Education, Seton Hall University.
He is also president of the Kennedy Medical Center's New Jersey Institute of Neuroscience.
His previous research publications focused on eye movements, vision, and vestibular physiology. Since 2005, Dr.
Gizzi is working on the Epidemiology of stroke. Background A 53-year-
Elderly men with a history of hypertension, diabetes, and lack of a factor V are present in emergency rooms, with headaches, unclear language, and a gradual increase in left upper limb weakness.
For the past 3 months, he has been receiving warfarin to prevent deep venous thrombosis after knee surgery.
After his appearance and initial coma, he was paralyzed in his limbs and needed intubation and assisted ventilation.
Neurological examination, CT scan, EEG, study of auditory and visual evoked potentials, evaluation of neuropsychology, and study of functional MRI.
In the syndrome after cerebral Bridge abdominal bleeding, it is concurrent with the central deafness after the lesion extends to the lower Hill.
Management Development of an auxiliary communication system designed to utilize the cognitive and motor functions retained by the patient.