Thomas R. Henry spends much of his time researching Epilepsy, Anesthesia, Vagus nerve stimulation, Vagus nerve and Stimulation. His Epilepsy research includes elements of Central nervous system disease and Electroencephalography. His work carried out in the field of Central nervous system disease brings together such families of science as Anticonvulsant and Refractory seizures.
His Anesthesia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Magnetic resonance imaging and Epilepsy surgery. The various areas that Thomas R. Henry examines in his Vagus nerve study include Cerebral blood flow and Limbic system. His research in Stimulation tackles topics such as Responsive neurostimulation device which are related to areas like Randomized controlled trial.
His primary areas of study are Epilepsy, Temporal lobe, Neuroscience, Ictal and Anesthesia. Thomas R. Henry studies Epilepsy surgery which is a part of Epilepsy. Thomas R. Henry combines subjects such as Convulsion, Magnetic resonance imaging and Neurological disorder with his study of Temporal lobe.
His research integrates issues of Positron emission tomography, Radiology, Anterior temporal lobectomy and Scalp in his study of Ictal. His research in Anesthesia intersects with topics in Anticonvulsant, Adverse effect, Stimulation and Vagus nerve stimulation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Deep brain stimulation and Responsive neurostimulation device.
Thomas R. Henry focuses on Epilepsy, Artificial intelligence, Hippocampal formation, Anesthesia and Pattern recognition. The Epilepsy study combines topics in areas such as Adverse effect and Pediatrics. As a part of the same scientific family, Thomas R. Henry mostly works in the field of Artificial intelligence, focusing on Magnetic resonance imaging and, on occasion, Hippocampus, Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance and Eye movement.
His Hippocampal formation research includes themes of Biomedical engineering, Acquisition Protocol and Computer vision. The study incorporates disciplines such as Epilepsy syndromes, Electroencephalography, Stimulation and Deep brain stimulation in addition to Anesthesia. The concepts of his Stimulation study are interwoven with issues in Thalamic stimulator, Severity of illness, Nucleus and Responsive neurostimulation device.
His primary areas of investigation include Epilepsy, Anesthesia, Adverse effect, Neuroscience and Generalized epilepsy. His work on Seizure onset as part of general Epilepsy research is frequently linked to In patient, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Anesthesia research integrates issues from Tolerability, False positive paradox, Severity of illness and Pediatrics.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Thalamic stimulator, Deep brain stimulation, Responsive neurostimulation device, Surgery and Stimulation in addition to Adverse effect. His Neuroscience research incorporates elements of Presurgical planning and Control subjects. His studies examine the connections between Generalized epilepsy and genetics, as well as such issues in Thalamus, with regards to Electroencephalography.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Electrical stimulation of the anterior nucleus of thalamus for treatment of refractory epilepsy
Robert Fisher;Vicenta Salanova;Thomas Witt;Robert Worth.
Vagus nerve stimulation therapy for partial-onset seizures A randomized active-control trial
Adrian Handforth;Adrian Handforth;C. M. DeGiorgio;S. C. Schachter;B. M. Uthman.
Epileptic seizures may begin hours in advance of clinical onset: a report of five patients.
Brian Litt;Rosana Esteller;Rosana Esteller;Javier Echauz;Javier Echauz;Maryann D'Alessandro.
Prospective Long-Term Study of Vagus Nerve Stimulation for the Treatment of Refractory Seizures
C. M. DeGiorgio;S. C. Schachter;A. Handforth;M. Salinsky.
Therapeutic mechanisms of vagus nerve stimulation
Thomas R. Henry.
Long-term efficacy and safety of thalamic stimulation for drug-resistant partial epilepsy
Vicenta Salanova;Thomas Witt;Robert Worth;Thomas R. Henry.
VNS therapy in treatment-resistant depression: clinical evidence and putative neurobiological mechanisms.
Charles B Nemeroff;Helen S Mayberg;Scott E Krahl;James McNamara.
Presurgical evaluation for partial epilepsy Relative contributions of chronic depth‐electrode recordings versus FDG‐PET and scalp‐sphenoidal ictal EEG
J. Engel;T. R. Henry;M. W. Risinger;J. C. Mazziotta.
Brain blood flow alterations induced by therapeutic vagus nerve stimulation in partial epilepsy: I. Acute effects at high and low levels of stimulation.
Thomas R. Henry;Roy A. E. Bakay;John R. Votaw;Page B. Pennell.
Ictal localization of temporal lobe seizures with scalp/sphenoidal recordings
M. W. Risinger;J. Engel;P. C. Van Ness;T. R. Henry.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: