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U.S. Government Personnel Exposed to Noise in Cuba Show Signs of Brain Injury Normally Seen With Head Trauma

At least 21 government employees who were exposed to unusual noises while serving at the United States Embassy in Havana, Cuba, show effects similar to traumatic brain injury, according to preliminary study results published this week in the Journal...
16-Feb-2018 7:30 PM EST Add to Favorites

Are Physicians Being Adequately Trained to Treat People with Disabilities?

Caring for patients with physical disabilities, particularly spinal cord injury (SCI), is not routinely part of the medical school curriculum. However, 17 percent of Americans are physically disabled, and there are nearly 17,000 new cases of SCI in...
12-Feb-2018 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites

Rest Is the Best Medicine

Concussion is a common diagnosis in sports medicine. Many providers use medication to target the residual symptoms of a concussion, although there are currently no medications that have been approved by the Federal Drug Administration for the...
12-Feb-2018 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites

Ballet Builds Functional Improvements in Children with Musculoskeletal and Neurologic Conditions

While great strides have been made in adaptive sports, few opportunities exist in the arts for the disabled population. This study evaluated the impact of an adaptive ballet dance program on children with physical impairments. The study shows that...
12-Feb-2018 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites

What’s Holding You Back?

Individuals with disabilities face barriers to physical activity, recreation, and sport. The goal of this study was to determine whether the perception of these barriers differs among those with and without a disability. Second, it aims to determine...
12-Feb-2018 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites

Clues to Predict Injury Recovery

This study investigates the influence of dopamine pathway (DA) genes on self-reported quality of life (QOL) after moderate-to-severe traumatic brain injury (TBI).
12-Feb-2018 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites

Putting the Brain to Work

Individuals with tetraplegia prioritize development of technology to restore lost upper limb strength and dexterity as a means to improve quality of life. This study aims to demonstrate a wearable functional electrical stimulation (FES) orthotic...
12-Feb-2018 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites

Concussion Recovery in Children is Not One-Size-Fits-All

Concussion is common among children. Prior studies report differing variables associated with recovery time from concussion. The purpose of this study is to identify predictors associated with time to clearance for return to play (RTP) in younger...
12-Feb-2018 8:00 AM EST Add to Favorites


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The Association of Academic Physiatrists (AAP) is the only academic association dedicated to the specialty of physical medicine and rehabilitation (also known as physiatry). The AAP is a community of leading physicians, researchers, in-training physiatrists, and other physiatric professionals.

Subscription to the AAP's official journal, AJPM&R, is an AAP member benefit. The AAP holds an Annual Meeting and leads a variety of programs and activities that support and enhance the research and education in the field of physiatry.

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410-654-1000

Bernadette Rensing
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