Brain imaging is used to understand the relationships between specific areas of the brain and what function they serve, locate the areas of the brain that are affected by neurological disorders, and develop new strategies to treat brain disorders by using Computed Tomography Scan (CT Scan), Positron Emission Tomography (PET), Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI), and Angiography.
News items related to the topic: Brain imaging
Brain Activation in Response to Visual Food Cues in Children
January 8, 2014
Developmental Disabilities Grand Rounds
Ronald Cowan, Ph.D., M.D., Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Radiology & Radiological Sciences; Director, Psychiatric Neuroimaging Program; Scientific Director, Vanderbilt Addiction Center
Affect and Somatic Perception in Autism Spectrum Disorders
February 5, 2014
Developmental Disabilities Grand Rounds
Carissa Cascio, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychiatry
The Next Generation of Pediatric Brain Imaging Studies and Their Relevance for Future Clinical Practice
February 27, 2014
Lectures on Development and Developmental Disabilities
Bradley Peterson, M.D., Director, Center for Developmental Neuropsychiatry, Columbia University
Imaging guides Alzheimer gene search
Late onset Alzheimer disease – the most common form of the degenerative neurological disease – has complicated genetic underpinnings.
Neural Indices of Treatment Responses in Children with Learning Disabilities and Other Intellectual or Developmental Disabilities
Clinical and Translational Research Lecture
Elucidating the Neural Basis of Affective Pathology in Youth: Neuroimaging Approaches
Vanderbilt Kennedy Center Lectures on Development and Developmental Disabilities
“White matter” behaves differently in children with dyslexia
Transinstitutional neuroimaging research at Vanderbilt University finds that the brain may be structured differently in children with dyslexia, a reading disorder that affects up to 17 percent of the population.
Face memory predicts social engagement in children with and without autism
Although studies have shown that children with autism often have difficulty processing facial information, it has been unclear whether this is predictive of everyday social functioning. A new study shows it is predictive.
Neuroimaging study sheds light on the brain’s response to restricted interests in individuals with autism
A study conducted by Vanderbilt Kennedy Center investigator Carissa Cascio, Ph.D., assistant professor of Psychiatry, sought to determine the extent to which the fusiform face area (FFA) responds to images related to restricted interests in children and adolescents with autism, compared to typically developing peers who have strong interests or hobbies.
Six profs attract National Institutes of Health grants for wide-ranging research
Five biomedical engineering professors and an electrical engineering and computer science professor are celebrating news about newly approved or resubmitted Research Project Grants (R01) from the Nationals Institutes of Health.
Bioluminescent sensor causes brain cells to glow in the dark
A new kind of bioluminescent sensor causes individual brain cells to imitate fireflies and glow in the dark.
Studies related to the topic: Brain imaging
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People related to the topic: Brain imaging
Adam Anderson, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Radiology & Radiological Sciences
Malcolm Avison, Ph.D.
Professor of Radiology & Radiological Sciences, Neurology, and Pharmacology
Carissa Cascio, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences
Blythe A. Corbett, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Psychology
Ronald Cowan, Ph.D., M.D.
Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, Psychology, and Radiology & Radiological Sciences; Director, Psychiatric Neuroimaging Program; Scientific Director, Vanderbilt Addiction Center
Laurie E. Cutting, Ph.D.
Patricia and Rodes Hart Professor of Special Education; Professor of Psychology, Radiology, and Pediatrics; Associate Director, Vanderbilt Kennedy center; Director, IDDRC Translational Neuroimaging Core C; Faculty Director, VKC Reading Clinic
Elisabeth Dykens, Ph.D.
Professor of Psychology, Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, and Pediatrics; Co-Director, Vanderbilt Kennedy Center for Excellence in Developmental Disabilities
Mary Jo Gilmer, Ph.D., R.N.
Professor of Nursing; Professor of Pediatrics
John Gore, Ph.D.
Hertha Ramsey Cress Chair in Medicine; Chancellor's University Professor of Radiology and Radiological Sciences and Biomedical Engineering; Professor of Molecular Physiology and Biophysics; Professor of Physics; Director, Institute of Imaging Science
Katherine Gotham, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences
Stephan Heckers, M.D.
William P. and Henry B. Test Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences and Chair of the Department
Lori Jordan, M.D., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Neurology, Division of Pediatric Neurology
Sasha Key, Ph.D.
Research Associate Professor of Hearing & Speech Sciences and Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences; Associate Director, IDDRC Translational Neuroimaging Core C; Director, VKC Psychophysiology Lab
René Marois, Ph.D.
Professor of Psychology and Radiology & Radiological Sciences
Victoria Morgan, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Radiology & Radiological Sciences and Biomedical Engineering
Sarika Peters, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences
Ronald R. Price, Ph.D.
Godfrey Hounsfield Professor of Radiology & Radiolocial Sciences, Emeritus; Director, Division of Radiological Sciences; Professor of Physics, Emeritus
Sheryl Rimrodt-Frierson, M.D.
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, Division of Developmental Medicine; Faculty Clinic Director, Vanderbilt Kennedy Center Learning Assessment Clinic
Anna Wang Roe, Ph.D.
Adjunct Professor of Radiology & Radiological Sciences
Mark Wallace, Ph.D.
Louise B. McGavock Endowed Chair; Professor of Hearing & Speech Sciences, Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, and Psychology; Dean, Vanderbilt University Graduate School; Associate Director, Vanderbilt Conte Center for Neuroscience Research
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