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Transcranial magnetic stimulation as a complementary treatment for aphasia.
Preliminary results following rTMS application to R Broca's area (posterior, R pars triangularis) in four stroke patients with nonfluent aphasia (5-11 years after left hemisphere stroke) show significant improvement in naming pictures was observed.
Role of Low‐Level Laser Therapy in Neurorehabilitation
Improved cognitive function after transcranial, light-emitting diode treatments in chronic, traumatic brain injury: two case reports.
Transcranial LED may improve cognition, reduce costs in TBI treatment, and be applied at home, as well as reduction in post-traumatic stress disorder.
Significant improvements in cognitive performance post-transcranial, red/near-infrared light-emitting diode treatments in chronic, mild traumatic brain injury: open-protocol study.
This pilot, open-protocol study examined whether scalp application of red and near-infrared (NIR) light-emitting diodes (LED) could improve cognition in patients with chronic, mild traumatic brain
Significant Improvement in Cognition in Mild to Moderately Severe Dementia Cases Treated with Transcranial Plus Intranasal Photobiomodulation: Case Series Report
This is the first completed PBM case series to report significant, cognitive improvement in mild to moderately severe dementia and possible AD cases and suggests PBM shows potential for home treatment of patients with dementia and AD.
Improved naming after TMS treatments in a chronic, global aphasia patient – case report
We report improved ability to name pictures at 2 and 8 months after repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) treatments to the pars triangularis portion of right Broca’s homologue in a 57
Carpal tunnel syndrome pain treated with low-level laser and microamperes transcutaneous electric nerve stimulation: A controlled study.
This new, conservative treatment was effective in treating CTS pain; larger studies are recommended.
Neuropsychological and neuroanatomical dimensions of ideomotor apraxia.
Fifty-five right-handed men with left hemisphere stroke were systematically investigated for ideomotor apraxia of various body parts and found some subtypes have apparently distributed anatomies, and others have as yet unknown bases.