I am involved in both clinical and research activities at NYU Langone. As a trained speech–language pathologist at Rusk Rehabilitation, I evaluate and treat patients with acquired speech–language disorders secondary to stroke, traumatic brain injury, or neurologic disease.
I also run the Neurolinguistics and Neurorehabilitation Laboratory at Rusk Rehabilitation, where my research combines behavioral speech–language treatment for aphasia with activities to promote neuroplasticity, such as noninvasive brain stimulation and aerobic exercise. My research focuses on aphasia rehabilitation after stroke, with the broad aim of helping stroke survivors to improve language and communication.
Additionally, at NYU Langone I coordinate the aphasia and Parkinson’s disease community groups and the Rusk Rehabilitation Intensive Comprehensive Aphasia Program. As an affiliated faculty member in the Department of Communicative Sciences and Disorders at the NYU Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development, I teach graduate students about aphasia.
Clinical Assistant Professor, Department of Rehabilitation Medicine
PhD from CUNY Graduate Center
Fellowship, New Jersey Medical School/Kessler Foundation, Stroke Rehabilitation
Brain stimulation. 2017 July-August; Conference:(NYC):e39
American journal of speech-language pathology. 2016 Dec 01; 25:S854-S867
Brain stimulation. 2015 Nov-Dec; 8(6):1108-1115
Frontiers in human neuroscience. 2015; 9:447-447
The Oxford handbook of aphasia and language disorders. [New York, N.Y.] : Oxford University Press, 2015. p.?-?. (2231582)
Current physical medicine & rehabilitation reports. 2014 Jun 01; 2(2):114-120
Topics in stroke rehabilitation. 2014 Jan-Feb; 21(1):75-86
Brain injury. 2014; 28(10):1328-1333