The Brain Is Trainable and Adaptable
Translational research reveals the brain’s capacity to grow, change, rewire and repair throughout life, adapting to cognitive changes by exercising areas of preserved functioning and creating newfound hope for the mitigation of brain injury or disease.
After the initial phase of recovery from a brain injury, discover how to unlock your greatest potential at each new stage.
Receiving a diagnosis of Alzheimer’s or another form of dementia can be overwhelming. Reframe the diagnosis as an opportunity to form an action-oriented plan for the future. Take a strengths-based approach that enriches the lives of families adjusting to a diagnosis of Alzheimer’s.
Charisma™ is a flexible, virtual coaching platform combined with live, interactive social coaching. Trained experts teach cognitive strategies to enhance the way individuals think, interact and thrive socially.
Children typically recover quicker in the immediate phase of their traumatic brain injury but endure a stall in the latent stage.
This game-based platform with a clinician-led strategy training protocol helps adults navigate the socially complex interactions they face every day.
SMART™ tactics help individuals with TBI show improved executive function, memory, abstract reasoning, depressive symptoms and stress.
This study establishes discourse gist measures as a protocol for early detection of Alzheimer’s disease and mild cognitive impairment.
Improved Reasoning in Children with ADHD after Strategic Memory and Reasoning Training: A Novel Intervention for Strategic Learning Impairment
The results of this study demonstrate evidence for the clinical application of cognitive interventions for children with impaired reasoning ability.
Children with TBI struggle with abstraction and more complex cognitive tasks even when other basic functions are comparable with uninjured children.
Individuals with a TBI demonstrate changes in their brain's connections following a strategy-based cognitive training program called SMART™.
Marijuana and nicotine use is associated with smaller hippocampal volume and lower memory performance than single substance and no substance use.