Steven C. Cramer mainly focuses on Stroke, Neuroscience, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Motor cortex and Rehabilitation. Steven C. Cramer is interested in Stroke recovery, which is a branch of Stroke. His work deals with themes such as Predictive value of tests, Cognition, Motor control, Corticospinal tract and Neurological disorder, which intersect with Physical medicine and rehabilitation.
His research on Motor cortex also deals with topics like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Stroke, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Rehabilitation, Stroke recovery and Physical therapy. As part of one scientific family, Steven C. Cramer deals mainly with the area of Stroke, narrowing it down to issues related to the Intensive care medicine, and often Psychological intervention. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Electroencephalography, Corticospinal tract, Motor cortex, Neuroimaging and Motor system.
His study in Rehabilitation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Robot, Randomized controlled trial, Telerehabilitation and Upper limb. Steven C. Cramer performs integrative study on Stroke recovery and Context in his works. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Surgery, Oncology and Cardiology.
His main research concerns Stroke, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Rehabilitation, Stroke recovery and Clinical trial. Internal medicine covers Steven C. Cramer research in Stroke. His work investigates the relationship between Physical medicine and rehabilitation and topics such as Motor cortex that intersect with problems in Premotor cortex.
Steven C. Cramer combines subjects such as Intervention, Robot, Upper limb and Vagus nerve stimulation with his study of Rehabilitation. His Stroke recovery research incorporates elements of Lesion, Neuroplasticity, Brain Structure and Function and Laterality. The Clinical trial study combines topics in areas such as Psychological intervention, Placebo and Intensive care medicine.
Stroke, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Rehabilitation, Clinical trial and Stroke recovery are his primary areas of study. His Stroke research includes themes of Neuroscience, Randomized controlled trial, Intensive care medicine, Physical therapy and Telerehabilitation. Steven C. Cramer interconnects Motor cortex, Magnetic resonance imaging, Pyramidal tracts and Corticospinal tract in the investigation of issues within Physical medicine and rehabilitation.
His studies in Magnetic resonance imaging integrate themes in fields like Motor system, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Endophenotype. His Rehabilitation study combines topics in areas such as Robot, Robotics, Artificial intelligence, Upper limb and Neuroplasticity. His Stroke recovery study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Intervention and Brain Structure and Function, Cognition.
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Guidelines for Adult Stroke Rehabilitation and Recovery: A Guideline for Healthcare Professionals from the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association
Carolee J. Winstein;Joel Stein;Ross Arena;Barbara Bates.
A Functional MRI Study of Subjects Recovered From Hemiparetic Stroke
Steven C. Cramer;Gereon Nelles;Randall R. Benson;Jill D. Kaplan.
Harnessing neuroplasticity for clinical applications
Steven C. Cramer;Mriganka Sur;Bruce H. Dobkin;Charles J O'Brien.
Association Between Carotid Plaque Characteristics and Subsequent Ischemic Cerebrovascular Events A Prospective Assessment With MRI—Initial Results
Norihide Takaya;Chun Yuan;Baocheng Chu;Tobias Saam.
Repairing the human brain after stroke: I. Mechanisms of spontaneous recovery.
Steven C. Cramer.
Annals of Neurology (2008)
Robot-based hand motor therapy after stroke
Craig D. Takahashi;Lucy Der-Yeghiaian;Vu Le;Rehan R. Motiwala.
Agreed definitions and a shared vision for new standards in stroke recovery research: The Stroke Recovery and Rehabilitation Roundtable taskforce:
Julie Bernhardt;Kathryn S Hayward;Kathryn S Hayward;Gert Kwakkel;Gert Kwakkel;Nick S Ward.
International Journal of Stroke (2017)
BDNF val66met polymorphism is associated with modified experience-dependent plasticity in human motor cortex
Jeffrey A Kleim;Sheila Chan;Erin Pringle;Kellan Schallert.
Nature Neuroscience (2006)
A standardized approach to performing the action research arm test.
Nuray Yozbatiran;Lucy Der-Yeghiaian;Steven C. Cramer.
Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair (2008)
Robotics, motor learning, and neurologic recovery.
David J. Reinkensmeyer;Jeremy L. Emken;Steven C. Cramer.
Annual Review of Biomedical Engineering (2004)
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