Associate Professor, Department of Radiology
Associate Professor, Department of Neurology
In the clinic, neurologists often encounter patients whose symptoms are not explained by an MRI exam. Such discordance between clinical and radiological findings is explained by the fact that a routine MRI does not reflect all aspects of brain health. For example, tissue that looks normal on MRI can have chemical imbalances that can be responsible for current symptoms or future disease. One way to image such biochemical or metabolic changes is a technique called magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS). The research of our laboratory focuses on the use of MRS in neurological disorders, particularly in concussion/traumatic brain injury (TBI) and multiple sclerosis (MS).
The work is done through departmental, institutional, and international collaborations with physicians, physicists, and other scientists, and currently includes the following areas of investigation funded by the National Institutes of Health:
Associate Professor, Department of Radiology at NYU Grossman School of Medicine
Associate Professor, Department of Neurology at NYU Grossman School of Medicine
PhD from New York University
NeuroImage: Clinical. 2023 Jan 19; 37:103325
Frontiers in neurology. 2023 Jan 04; 13:?-?
European radiology. 2022 Feb; 32(2):1308-1319
NMR in biomedicine. 2021 May 06; e4538
Brain imaging & behavior. 2021 Apr; 15(2):504-525
Brain communications. 2021 Apr; 3(2):fcab051
Neurobiology of aging. 2020 Oct 28; 98:42-51
Magnetic resonance in medicine. 2020 Jan; 83(1):22-44