Stephen E. Nadeau focuses on Physical therapy, Stroke, Aphasia, Randomized controlled trial and Cognitive psychology. He combines subjects such as Gait and Cadence with his study of Physical therapy. His work in Stroke addresses issues such as Balance, which are connected to fields such as Odds ratio, Preferred walking speed, Quality of life and Sensation.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Sentence, Noun, Verb and Language disorder in addition to Aphasia. His studies deal with areas such as Rehabilitation, Central nervous system disease and Physical medicine and rehabilitation as well as Randomized controlled trial. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Autism, Autism spectrum disorder and Phonology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Stroke, Aphasia, Physical therapy and Cognitive psychology. Stephen E. Nadeau works mostly in the field of Physical medicine and rehabilitation, limiting it down to topics relating to Hemiparesis and, in certain cases, Paresis, as a part of the same area of interest. His Stroke research focuses on Neuroscience and how it connects with Cerebral blood flow and Lesion.
Stephen E. Nadeau has researched Aphasia in several fields, including Noun, Language disorder, Generalization, Semantic memory and Phonology. His research on Physical therapy frequently links to adjacent areas such as Randomized controlled trial. As a part of the same scientific study, Stephen E. Nadeau usually deals with the Cognitive psychology, concentrating on Cognition and frequently concerns with Comprehension, Alzheimer's disease and Audiology.
Stephen E. Nadeau spends much of his time researching Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Rehabilitation, Physical therapy, Stroke and Randomized controlled trial. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research incorporates themes from Hemiparesis and Treadmill. His work carried out in the field of Rehabilitation brings together such families of science as Nursing, Observational study and Space perception.
The Postural Balance research he does as part of his general Physical therapy study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Stroke scale, LEAPS and Stroke severity, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His research in Stroke tackles topics such as White matter which are related to areas like Corpus callosum, Neuroscience, Ischemic injury and Bioinformatics. His research in Randomized controlled trial intersects with topics in Noun, Generalization, Prospective cohort study, Phonology and Aphasia.
His primary scientific interests are in Stroke, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Randomized controlled trial, Aphasia and Laterality. The study incorporates disciplines such as Rehabilitation and White matter in addition to Stroke. His study on Physical medicine and rehabilitation is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Physical therapy.
His work on Treadmill and Preferred walking speed as part of his general Physical therapy study is frequently connected to LEAPS, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His research integrates issues of Alternative medicine, Side effect and Intensive care medicine in his study of Randomized controlled trial. His Aphasia research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Lexical item, Phonology and Reading.
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Robot-Assisted Therapy for Long-Term Upper-Limb Impairment after Stroke
Albert C. Lo;Peter D. Guarino;Lorie G. Richards;Jodie K. Haselkorn.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2010)
Body-Weight–Supported Treadmill Rehabilitation after Stroke
Pamela W. Duncan;Katherine J. Sullivan;Andrea L. Behrman;Stanley P. Azen.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2011)
Creative innovation: possible brain mechanisms.
Kenneth M. Heilman;Stephen E. Nadeau;David O. Beversdorf.
A possible pathophysiologic substrate of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.
Kenneth M. Heilman;Kytja K.S. Voeller;Stephen E. Nadeau.
Journal of Child Neurology (1991)
Analysis of the clinical factors determining natural and maximal gait speeds in adults with a stroke.
S. Nadeau;A. B. Arsenault;D. Gravel;D. Bourbonnais.
American Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation (1999)
Effects of left frontal transcranial magnetic stimulation on depressed mood, cognition, and corticomotor threshold.
William J Triggs;Karin J.M McCoy;Richard Greer;Fabian Rossi.
Biological Psychiatry (1999)
Conduction aphasia and the arcuate fasciculus: A reexamination of the Wernicke-Geschwind model.
J.M. Anderson;R. Gilmore;S. Roper;B. Crosson.
Brain and Language (1999)
Protocol for the Locomotor Experience Applied Post-stroke (LEAPS) trial: a randomized controlled trial
Pamela W Duncan;Pamela W Duncan;Katherine J Sullivan;Andrea L Behrman;Andrea L Behrman;Stanley P Azen.
BMC Neurology (2007)
Repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation as an adjunct to constraint-induced therapy: an exploratory randomized controlled trial.
Matthew P. Malcolm;William J. Triggs;Kathye E. Light;Leslie J. Gonzalez Rothi.
American Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation (2007)
Increased discrimination of "false memories" in autism spectrum disorder.
David Q. Beversdorf;Brian W. Smith;Gregory P. Crucian;Jeffrey M. Anderson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
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