2006 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
His primary areas of study are Traumatic brain injury, Rehabilitation, Physical therapy, Psychiatry and Glasgow Coma Scale. In the field of Traumatic brain injury, his study on Glasgow Outcome Scale overlaps with subjects such as Injury Severity Score. His research in Rehabilitation intersects with topics in Psychological intervention, Central nervous system disease, Rating scale, Cognition and Activities of daily living.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Motor Deficit, Constraint-induced movement therapy, Range of motion, Functional movement and Splints in addition to Activities of daily living. He studies Disability Rating Scale, a branch of Physical therapy. As a part of the same scientific study, Thomas A. Novack usually deals with the Psychiatry, concentrating on Clinical psychology and frequently concerns with Neuropsychological assessment and Neuropsychological test.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Traumatic brain injury, Rehabilitation, Cognition, Physical therapy and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His work carried out in the field of Traumatic brain injury brings together such families of science as Glasgow Coma Scale, Neuropsychology and Clinical psychology. His Neuropsychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cognitive skill, Inpatient rehabilitation and Activities of daily living.
His Rehabilitation research includes elements of Psychological intervention, Psychotherapist and Depression. His Cognition research integrates issues from Developmental psychology, Psychometrics and Test. Community integration is closely connected to Prospective cohort study in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Physical therapy.
Thomas A. Novack mainly investigates Traumatic brain injury, Cognition, Rehabilitation, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Physical therapy. His Traumatic brain injury study is focused on Psychiatry in general. His work on Cognitive skill and Neuropsychology as part of general Cognition study is frequently connected to Acetylcholinesterase, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Many of his research projects under Rehabilitation are closely connected to Nootropic Agents with Nootropic Agents, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His research integrates issues of Orientation, Return to work, Neuropsychological assessment and Cognitive reserve in his study of Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His work deals with themes such as Multivariate analysis and Polytrauma, which intersect with Physical therapy.
His primary areas of investigation include Traumatic brain injury, Rehabilitation, Cognition, Psychological intervention and Observational study. Thomas A. Novack usually deals with Traumatic brain injury and limits it to topics linked to Depression and Anxiety. His Rehabilitation study is concerned with Physical therapy in general.
Thomas A. Novack focuses mostly in the field of Cognition, narrowing it down to topics relating to Physical medicine and rehabilitation and, in certain cases, Outpatient clinic, Cognitive reserve, Verbal fluency test, Wechsler Test of Adult Reading and Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance. In Psychological intervention, he works on issues like Psychosocial, which are connected to Clinical psychology, Quality of life and Occupational therapy. He combines subjects such as Body mass index, Overweight, Obesity and Underweight with his study of Observational study.
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Technique to improve chronic motor deficit after stroke
E Taub;N E Miller;T A Novack;E W Cook rd.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (1993)
Current concepts: Diffuse axonal injury–associated traumatic brain injury
Jay M. Meythaler;Jean D. Peduzzi;Evangelos Eleftheriou;Thomas A. Novack.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (2001)
Long-term neuropsychological outcome after traumatic brain injury.
Scott R. Millis;Mitchell Rosenthal;Thomas A. Novack;Mark Sherer.
Journal of Head Trauma Rehabilitation (2001)
Recommendations for the use of common outcome measures in traumatic brain injury research
Elisabeth A. Wilde;Gale Gibson Whiteneck;Jennifer A. Bogner;Tamara Bushnik.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (2010)
Amantadine to improve neurorecovery in traumatic brain injury-associated diffuse axonal injury: a pilot double-blind randomized trial.
Jay M. Meythaler;Robert C. Brunner;Alice Johnson;Thomas A. Novack.
Journal of Head Trauma Rehabilitation (2002)
Outcome after traumatic brain injury: Pathway analysis of contributions from premorbid, injury severity, and recovery variables
Thomas A. Novack;Beverly A. Bush;Jay M. Meythaler;Kay Canupp.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (2001)
Occupational categories and return to work after traumatic brain injury: a multicenter study
William C. Walker;Jennifer H. Marwitz;Jeffrey S. Kreutzer;Tessa Hart.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (2006)
Effective serial measurement of cognitive orientation in rehabilitation: The orientation log
Warren T. Jackson;Thomas A. Novack;Rachael N. Dowler.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (1998)
Effect of citicoline on functional and cognitive status among patients with traumatic brain injury: Citicoline Brain Injury Treatment Trial (COBRIT)
Ross D. Zafonte;Emilia Bagiella;Beth M. Ansel;Thomas A. Novack.
Influence of early variables in traumatic brain injury on functional independence measure scores and rehabilitation length of stay and charges
Todd D. Cowen;Jay M. Meythaler;Michael J. DeVivo;Clarence S. Ivie.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (1995)
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