The C-STAR lecture series offers biweekly talks by members and guests of the Center. All talks are accessible online, via GoToMeeting. The series will include lectures on aphasia, rehabilitation after stroke, neuroimaging and neurostimulation methodology, and the neurobiology of language. For more information, or if you would like to be added to our mailing list, please contact Dr. Dirk den Ouden, firstname.lastname@example.org, 803-777-9241.
C-STAR Lecture Series, 2016-2017
Thursdays @ 2pm, Discovery I, room 140, University of South Carolina (915 Greene Street, Columbia, SC 29208)
Food and drink is generally provided at these meetings!
Please note that you do not need a username or password to attend these lectures online. However, the virtual lecture room is only open during the lectures.
|Thursday, September 8, 2016||Julius Fridriksson||University of South Carolina||Center for the Study of Aphasia Recovery (C-STAR): A P50 Funded Research Program|
|Thursday, September 22, 2016||Leo Bonilha||Medical University of South Carolina||The human brain connectome applied to stroke rehabilitation research|
|Thursday, October 6, 2016||Grigori Yourganov||University of South Carolina||Multivariate analysis of neuroimaging data: applications for stroke research|
|Thursday, October 20, 2016||Brielle Stark||University of South Carolina||Reliability of behavior performance and functional activation in aphasia|
|Thursday, November 03, 2016||Grant Walker||University of California, Irvine||A cognitive psychometric model for assessment of picture naming errors|
|Wednesday, November 16, 2016|
|Cathy J. Price||Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging||Understanding functional reorganization to explain recovery of language after stroke|
|Thursday, December 01, 2016||Dorian Pustina||University of Pennsylvania||Predicting aphasia scores from multimodal neuroimaging: an integrated framework|
|Thursday, December 15, 2016||Rajani Sebastian||Johns Hopkins University||Cerebellar tDCS: A novel approach to augment aphasia treatment|
|Thursday, January 19, 2017||Greg Hickok||University of California, Irvine||The Dual Stream Model: Clarifications and Recent Progress|
|Thursday, February 02, 2017||Souvik Sen||University of South Carolina||Speech Disturbances in Stroke Mimics|
|Thursday, February 16, 2017||Chris Rorden & Grigori Yourganov||University of South Carolina||Resting state connectivity as a predictor of aphasia|
|Thursday, March 02, 2017||Argye Hillis||Johns Hopkins University||Was Wernicke Right?|
|Thursday, March 16, 2017||Alexandra Basilakos||University of South Carolina||Acoustic and Neuroanatomical Predictors of Acquired Apraxia of Speech|
|Thursday, April 6, 2017||Tom Broussard||Stroke Survivor and Neuroeducator||Aphasia Rehabilitation & Recovery from Novel Therapy; Click here for slides!||A recording of this talk will be uploaded soon!|
|Thursday, April 13, 2017||Bonnie Breining||Johns Hopkins University||Deficits in Action and Object Naming: Evidence from Acute Stroke and Primary Progressive Aphasia|
|Thursday, April 27, 2017||Adam Buchwald||New York University||Motor speech production (but not phonological production) improves following motor training|
|Thursday, May 11, 2017||Dirk den Ouden||University of South Carolina||Neural predictors of agrammatic performance in aphasia|