Roee Holtzer spends much of his time researching Cognition, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Gait, Physical therapy and Developmental psychology. His work in the fields of Cognition, such as Prefrontal cortex, intersects with other areas such as Mixed effects. His studies in Physical medicine and rehabilitation integrate themes in fields like Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance and Geriatrics.
The various areas that Roee Holtzer examines in his Geriatrics study include Relative risk and Falls in older adults. His study in Gait is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Executive functions and Cognitive test. His Physical therapy course of study focuses on Cohort study and Cognitive decline and Cognitive disorder.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognition, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Gait, Developmental psychology and Physical therapy. His Cognition study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Multiple sclerosis, Dementia and Audiology. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation study combines topics in areas such as Cross-sectional study, Rehabilitation and Neurology.
The various areas that Roee Holtzer examines in his Gait study include Internal medicine, Logistic regression and Quality of life. Roee Holtzer has included themes like Cognitive psychology, Stimulus, Neuropsychological test, Clinical psychology and Executive functions in his Developmental psychology study. While the research belongs to areas of Physical therapy, Roee Holtzer spends his time largely on the problem of Cohort study, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Geriatrics.
Roee Holtzer focuses on Cognition, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Prefrontal cortex, Clinical psychology and Functional near-infrared spectroscopy. Roee Holtzer interconnects Behavioral medicine, Activities of daily living, Audiology and Cognitive decline in the investigation of issues within Cognition. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Perceived pain and Moderation.
His Prefrontal cortex research includes themes of Gait, Alpha and Frontal lobe. His Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Social support and Association. Roee Holtzer combines subjects such as Gait, Neuroimaging and Artificial intelligence with his study of Functional near-infrared spectroscopy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cognition, Prefrontal cortex, Functional near-infrared spectroscopy, Audiology and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His work deals with themes such as Behavioral medicine, Gerontology, Pre frailty and Activities of daily living, which intersect with Cognition. The concepts of his Prefrontal cortex study are interwoven with issues in Healthy control, Gait, Cognitive interference, Brain activation and Cortical control.
His studies deal with areas such as Balance, Validity, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition as well as Functional near-infrared spectroscopy. His studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Semantic fluency, Alpha and Risk factor. Roee Holtzer is interested in Gait, which is a branch of Physical medicine and rehabilitation.
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Quantitative Gait Markers and Incident Fall Risk in Older Adults
Joe Verghese;Roee Holtzer;Roee Holtzer;Richard B. Lipton;Christopher Wang.
Journals of Gerontology Series A-biological Sciences and Medical Sciences (2009)
Quantitative gait dysfunction and risk of cognitive decline and dementia
Joe Verghese;Cuiling Wang;Richard B Lipton;Roee Holtzer.
Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry (2007)
Cognitive processes related to gait velocity: results from the Einstein Aging Study.
Roee Holtzer;Joe Verghese;Xiaonan Xue;Richard B. Lipton.
Neuropsychology (journal) (2006)
Gait Dysfunction in Mild Cognitive Impairment Syndromes
Joe Verghese;Matthew Robbins;Roee Holtzer;Molly Zimmerman.
Journal of the American Geriatrics Society (2008)
fNIRS Study of Walking and Walking While Talking in Young and Old Individuals
Roee Holtzer;Roee Holtzer;Jeannette R. Mahoney;Jeannette R. Mahoney;Meltem Izzetoglu;Kurtulus Izzetoglu.
Journals of Gerontology Series A-biological Sciences and Medical Sciences (2011)
Motoric Cognitive Risk Syndrome and the Risk of Dementia
Joe Verghese;Cuiling Wang;Richard B. Lipton;Roee Holtzer.
Journals of Gerontology Series A-biological Sciences and Medical Sciences (2013)
At the interface of sensory and motor dysfunctions and Alzheimer's disease
Mark W. Albers;Grover C. Gilmore;Jeffrey Kaye;Claire Murphy.
Alzheimers & Dementia (2015)
The relationship between specific cognitive functions and falls in aging.
Roee Holtzer;Rachel Friedman;Richard B. Lipton;Mindy Katz.
Neuropsychology (journal) (2007)
Motoric cognitive risk syndrome: Multicountry prevalence and dementia risk
Joe Verghese;Cedric Annweiler;Emmeline Ayers;Nir Barzilai.
Walking While Talking: Effect of Task Prioritization in the Elderly
Joe Verghese;Gail Kuslansky;Roee Holtzer;Mindy Katz.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (2007)
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