Welcome to the lab for Clinical
& Integrative Neuroscience
Our main research theme is using advanced brain scanning, electrophysiological techniques and neuromodulation techniques to map the structure and function of the human brain. We are particularly involved in studying the neurological disorders and developing novel neuromodulation treatments.
By investigating the common neurophysiological mechanisms clustering groups of pathologies we try to understand how the brain is involved in specific disorders. A new line of research will aim at the development of new neuromodulation techniques for these neurological disorders. We have a particular interest in auditory brain disorders. Our research should lead to a deeper understanding of brain function in dyslexia, aphasia, agnosia, depression and tinnitus. In this context the Lab for Clinical and Integrative Neuroscience is also interested in the effects of sensory deprivation and the effect it has on brain reorganization.
The reach and extent of the research of the Lab for Clinical and Integrative Neuroscience can only be guaranteed by an extensive collaboration with basic neuroscience researchers, engineers, functional neuroimaging experts and clinicians from non-neurosurgical and neurosurgical fields. Regular contacts with neurophilosophers helps to guide the translation into clinical application of the available basic neuroscientific data.
The Lab for Clincal and Integrative Neuroscience is part of the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences of the University of Texas at Dallas. We have lab space at the Callier Center for cummunication disorders and the Center for Brain Health, close to Dallas as well on main campus. We have active collaborations with different Labs at UTD. We also have several external collaborations involving the Center for Excellent of Surgery at the University of Otago in New Zealand and the University Hospital of the University of Texas at Southwestern as well as various groups in Europe, Asia and the US.
Lab for Clinical & Integrative Neuroscience, School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, University of Texas at Dallas © 2016