Please join our research by considering participation in some of our work.
An Exploration of Acute Intermittent Hypoxia as a tool to Enhance Neural Recovery in Stroke Survivors; a pilot safety study.read more
Daily Intermittent Hypoxia and Task-Specific Upper Limb Training in Persons with Chronic Incomplete SCI
This study aims to improve upper extremity function in individuals with chronic incomplete cervical spinal cord injury.read more
Effect of acute intermittent hypoxia on motor function in individuals with chronic spinal cord injury following ibuprofen pretreatment: A pilot study.
Acute intermittent hypoxia (AIH) enhances lower extremity motor function in humans with chronic incomplete spinal cord injury (SCI). AIH-induced spinal plasticity is inhibited by systemic inflammation in animal models. Since SCI is frequently associated with systemic inflammation in humans, we tested the hypothesis that pretreatment with the anti-inflammatory agent ibuprofen enhances the effects of AIH.read more
Spatial analysis of muscular activations in stroke survivors.read more
Interested in joining us?
A recent National Aphasia Awareness Month article on Johnson & Johnson’s health news website includes quotes from Leora Cherney, PhD, director, Center for Aphasia Research and Treatment, describing the difference between “nonfluent aphasia” and “fluent aphasia”