You are now viewing our public site. Back to Dashboard

Neuroimaging and Stimulation for Rehabilitation Part 2: Clinical Application

presented by Michael Borich

Accrediting Body:

Target Audience:

Levels:
Disclosure Statement:

Financial: Dr. Michael Borich receives compensation for the following appointments: Dr. Michael Borich is an assistant professor in the Division of Physical Therapy, Department of Rehabilitation Medicine in the Emory University School of Medicine. He has a secondary appointment in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering, a joint Emory/Georgia Tech department, and also in the Parker H. Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience at Georgia Tech. Michael Borich receives compensation from MedBridge for this course. There is no financial interest beyond the production of this course.

Non-Financial: Michael Borich has no competing non-financial interests or relationships with regard to the content presented in this course.

Satisfactory completion requirements: All disciplines must complete learning assessments to be awarded credit, no minimum score required unless otherwise specified within the course.

MedBridge is committed to accessibility for all of our subscribers. If you are in need of a disability-related accommodation, please contact support@medbridgeed.com. We will process requests for reasonable accommodation and will provide reasonable accommodations where appropriate, in a prompt and efficient manner.

Accreditation Check:
This course will focus on how advanced brain imaging can inform our understanding of the behavioral manifestations of changes in brain structure and function in neurologic conditions. Using two examples: stroke and concussion, common changes in brain structure and function thought to be associated with cognitive and motor impairments will be described. Finally, how the clinician can exploit the information provided by human brain imaging to improve patient outcomes will be discussed.

Meet Your Instructor

Michael Borich, DPT, PhD

Dr. Michael Borich is an assistant professor in the Division of Physical Therapy, Department of Rehabilitation Medicine in the Emory University School of Medicine. He has a secondary appointment in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering, a joint Emory/Georgia Tech department, and also in the Parker H. Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience…

Read full bio

Chapters & Learning Objectives

Download Learning Objectives

1. Using Brain Imaging to Identify Stroke-Related Changes in Structure and Function

It is now known that the brain maintains the capacity to reorganize and recover after stroke. This chapter will summarize the seminal brain imaging findings that have redefined how we conceptualize the processes underlying stroke recovery.

2. Using Brain Imaging to Detect Changes in the Brain After Concussion

This chapter will cover the latest neuroimaging findings that are improving our understanding of how the brain is affected by concussion. Potential imaging biomarkers that are sensitive to post-concussion recovery milestones will be identified.

3. Informing Rehabilitation with Brain Imaging

This chapter will summarize and identify the rehabilitation applications of the content previously covered regarding brain imaging in heath and disease. Specific examples of current and future uses of imaging data to directly inform clinical practice will be highlighted.

More Courses in this Series

Neuroimaging and Stimulation for Rehabilitation Part 1: Brain Imaging

Presented by Michael Borich, DPT, PhD

Neuroimaging and Stimulation for Rehabilitation Part 1: Brain Imaging

Subscribe now, and access clinical education and patient education—anytime, anywhere—with video instruction from recognized industry experts.
This course will highlight our current understanding of how advanced brain imaging methods are changing our understanding of how the brain works in both heath and disease. The course will first provide an introduction into current brain imaging methods used both clinically and in research. Next, the ability to characterize brain structure and function will be discussed. Finally, how these techniques are used to evaluate neuroplastic capacity of the brain will be summarized and the relevance to rehabilitation will be highlighted.

View full course details

Sign up to receive exclusive content from industry leading instructors.

Send us feedback

Email