Comprehensive listing of Brain Stimulation events, conferences, workshops, and webinars.
May 11 - 14, 2022
Program: May 12, 2022 Functional Imaging • Lan Luan PhD, Guosong Hong PhD, Andrew Dunn PhD Noninvasive Neuromodulation • Jerzy Szablowski PhD, Bin He PhD, Wayne Goodman M.D., Elisa Konofagou PhD State of the Union Luncheon • Matt Angle PhD, Riki Banerjee PhD, Marcus Gerhardt Decoding & Modulation of Human Language • Behnaam Aazhang PhD, Nitin Tandon M.D., Sudha Yellapantula PhD Poster Session I Happy Hour May 13, 2022 Translational Neuroengineering • Jacob Robinson, Caleb Kemere, Matt Angle, John Seymour, Fan-Gang Zeng Poster Session II From Neuroscience to Neurotech • Chong Xie, Cindy Chestek, Pieter Roelsema PhD Keynote Address: Ed Boyden, PhD Poster Award Presention Keynote Reception Happy Hour 2022 Restoring and Extending the Human Brain Poster Submission Submission Guidelines The Rice Neuroengineering Initiative is proud to launch the Restoring and Extending the Human Brain Conference May 12-13, 2022 in Houston, Texas. The conference planning committee invites researchers, investigators, engineers, and physicians of all levels to submit an abstract for poster presentations at the meeting. Submission Period: February 1 – April 1, 2022. Notifications: April 15, 2022 Submitters may elect to be reviewed for inclusion in a limited number of available oral presentation slots. The highest-ranked submissions and late-breaking abstracts (clinical trial data, only) will be selected for a ten-minute oral presentation. Highly ranked abstracts will be accepted for poster presentations during one of two scheduled poster sessions. The presenting author is responsible for printing and presenting the work during a pre-determined date and time of the conference. Submission Requirements • TITLE: Descriptive and succinct titles should be properly formatted and accurately represent the work being submitted. • ABSTRACT BODY: Should include an introduction, methods, results, and conclusion. • LENGTH: Not to exceed 500 words. • REFERENCES: Include all references used in preparing the abstract. • FIGURES: Charts, graphs, or images can be submitted in .jpg, .gif, .png, or .pdf format. • KEYWORDS: Supply one to five keywords to describe your abstract. DISCLOSURES: Disclosures of conflicts of interest of the abstract submitter (non-author representative), presenting author, and all co-authors of the submitted abstract are required as well as a signed terms and conditions agreement. NOTIFICATION: Authors or submitters will be notified by email of acceptance for presentation. If applicants have elected to be considered for oral presentations, notification regarding oral presentations will be delivered concomitantly. REVIEW PROCESS: Abstracts submitted for the 2022 conference will undergo a blinded review by independent scientific reviewers. The submissions will be scored on scientific merit, topic applicability, and originality. ATTENDANCE REQUIREMENT: Presenting author of an oral presentation or poster must register (free of charge) to attend the Conference by April 21, 2022 in order to remain in the program. If the presenting author does not register by this date, all accepted abstracts by the presenting author will removed from the program. If a change of presenting author is necessary, please contact the conference organizers email@example.com to make arrangements for an alternate speaker no later than April 21, 2022.
May 12 - 13, 2022
Congress Chair Carlos Tornero, MD, PhD Congress Co-Chair David Abejon, MD, PhD Local Organizing Committee Chair: Gloria Villalba Martinez, MD Innovations in Neuromodulation Elliot Krames, MD Marc Russo, MBBS, DA Carlos Tornero, MD, PhD Scientific Program Co-Chair Elliot Krames, MD Scientific Program Co-Chair Fabian Piedimonte, MD Scientific Program Section Co-Chairs Basic Science Robert Foreman,PhD Bert Joosten, PhD Neuroprosthetics and Neural Engineering Jin Woo Chang, MD, PhD Joe Pancrazio, PhD Socioeconomics Sam Eldabe, MBBS Rod Taylor, PhD Brain: Movement Disorders Fabian Piedimonte, MD Jan Vesper, MD, PhD Brain: Psychiatric Disorders Andre Machado, MD, PhD Andres Lozano, MD, PhD Brain: Epilepsy Arthur Cukiert, MD, PhD Kristl Vonck, MD, PhD Brain: Neurorehabilitation Julian Taylor, PhD Felipe Fregni, MD, PhD, MPH, Med Brain: Non-Invasive Stimulation Eric Wassermann, MD Brain: Computer Interface / Artificial Intelligence Jeff Arle, MD, PhD Nader Pouratian, MD, PhD Spinal Cord: Pain Julie Pilitsis, MD, PhD Philippe Rigoard, MD, PhD Spinal Cord: Intrathecal Drug Delivery for Pain Christophe Perruchoud, MD Tony Yaksh, PhD Spinal Cord: Spasticity Michael Saulino, MD, PhD Alessandro Dario, MD Spinal Cord: Functional Restoration Jocelyne Bloch, MD Peter Konrad, MD, PhD Spinal Cord: Cardiovascular Disorders Mike DeJongste, MD, PhD Monique Steegers, MD, PhD Peripheral Nerve: Headache Sam Narouze, MD, PhD Nagy Mekhail, MD Peripheral Nerve: Pain Frank Huygen, MD, PhD Nick Boulis, MD Peripheral Nerve: Gastrointestinal Disorders Thomas Abell, MD Jiande Chen, PhD Genitourinary Disorders Sean Francis, MD Stefan De Wachter, MD, PhD Peripheral Nerve: Systemic Disease Peter Staats, MD, MBA Jeffrey Ardell, PhD Allied Health Workshop on Neuromodulation Caro Edelbroek, MANP, MAMB Rachel Whipp, RN BNurs. General Scientific Program Committee G. Baranidharan, MBBS Jose De Andres, MD, PhD Jose Antonio Lopez Lopez, MD, PhD
May 21 - 26, 2022
The NC NM4R Workshop, "Current Topics in Transcranial Electrical Stimulation," is to be presented both in-person on the campus of Medical University of South Carolina and remotely via Zoom on June 1 and 2, 2022. To register for attendance, please provide us with some further information about yourself. Registration is a two-part process in order to protect your privacy by sending as little data to Zoom as possible. This also enhances privacy and security by greatly reducing the chance of unwanted attendees. First, please complete our secure registration form below. Upon submission of this form, your browser will be redirected to Zoom.us to complete the second step. Give Zoom your name and email address to receive your personalized link to the workshop. Please do not share your personal Zoom link with anyone, but please do feel free to share this registration form! If you have trouble with registration, do not receive an email confirmation with your personalized Zoom link, or have other concerns, please email Chris Schachte, firstname.lastname@example.org. Program Day 1: June 1, 2022, Basic Principles and Methodology for TES Healthy Individuals 8:00 - 8:30 a.m.: Breakfast and Registration 8:30 – 9:00 a.m.:Welcome to NC NM4R & historical perspective of NM4R - Steve Kautz, Ph.D., Principal Investigator, NC NM4R, Medical University of South Carolina 9:00 – 10:00 a.m. : Fundamental physics and principles of tES - Jordan Hopkins, Medical University of South Carolina 10:00 – 11:00 a.m.: Markers of neuroplasticity and mechanisms of action of tDCS - John Kindred, Ph.D., Ralph H. Johnson VAMC 11:00 – 11:15 a.m.: Coffee Break 11:15 – 12:15 p.m. : Mechanisms of action of tACS - Kirstin-Friederike Heise, Ph.D., Medical University of South Carolina 12:15 – 1:00 p.m. : Lunch (Provided) - Discussion of your interests and general Q&A (TBA) 1:00 – 1:30 p.m.: Short introduction to electrode placements – orientation to EEG coordinates - Kirstin-Friederike Heise, Ph.D. 1:30 – 3:30 p.m. : Hands-on training: A primer on common tES devices Standardized and HD electrode placement skills How do I place these electrodes? Practicing different montage arrangements – extracephalic placements Review John Kindred, Ph.D., Kirstin-Friederike Heise, Ph.D. 4:00 - 5:00 p.m.: Keynote Speaker - Marom Bikson, Ph.D., The City College of New York of CUNY 5:15 – 6:30 p.m.: Meet and greet NM4R faculty reception (Atrium, College of Health - Professions Building A, 151 Rutledge Avenue) Day 2: June 1, 2022 (All times EDT) Clinical Applications and Considerations for Healthy and Patient Populations 8:00 – 8:30 a.m. : Day 1 Recap Breakfast & Registration 8:30 – 10:00 a.m.:Advancing tES methodology for the application in research and clinical practice - Wayne Feng, M.D., MS Duke University School of Medicine, Giuseppina Pilloni, Ph.D., NYU Grossman School of Medicine 10:00 – 10:15 a.m. : Coffee Break 10:15 – 11:45 a.m. : tES as a tool to pre-condition therapeutic interventions through focal and widespread neural mechanisms Pratik Chhatbar, M.D., Ph.D, Duke University School of Medicine Justin Riddle, Ph.D., Carolina Center for Neurostimulation, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 11:45 – 12:30 p.m. : Lunch (Provided) - Discussion of commercially available tDCS equipment and general 12:30 – 1:45 p.m. : Theoretical underpinnings of electrical field modelling - Gozde Unal, Ph.D., The City College of New York of CUNY 2:00 – 4:15 p.m.: Hands on Training – Electrical Field Modeling Kevin Caulfield, Medical University of South Carolina Kirstin-Friederike Heise, Ph.D. 4:30 – 5:30 p.m.: Expert Panel Discussion – Increasing rigor of studies using tES Moderator: Kirstin-Friederike Heise, Ph.D. Marom Bikson, Ph.D. Mark George, M.D., Medical University of South Carolina Wayne Feng, M.D., Duke University Medical Center (Tentative) Maria Nurminskaya Ph.D., National Institutes of Health, Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, National Center for Medical Rehabilitation Research Sahana Kukke, Ph.D., National Institutes of Health, National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke Register
Jun. 1 - 2, 2022
Abstract Deadline Extended! The deadline to submit abstracts is now January 31, 2022. Stay on the leading edge of stereotactic and functional neurosurgery, and collaborate with colleagues and acclaimed faculty from across the globe, all while enjoying the beauty of Atlanta, Georgia! Daily Plenary Sessions explore thought-provoking topics with speakers working on the leading edge of technology. This year’s Plenary Session topics are: DEI in Functional Neurosurgery Ethics in Neuromodulation Molecular Neuromodulation Motor and Sensory Neuromodulation Neurosurgical Insights into Fundamental Neuroscience Clinical Trials and Tribulations The Parallel Sessions will allow you to tailor your meeting experience to meet your specific needs. This year’s Parallel Session topics are: Pediatric Neuromodulation Functional Neuro-oncology Advances in Movement Disorders Advances in Epilepsy Controversies in Neuromodulation Advancements in Pain Cognitive and Affective Neuromodulation Technology Valley of Death Conference Committee Joseph Neimat, MD - ASSFN President Robert E. Gross, MD, PhD - Meeting Chair Ellen L. Air, MD, PhD - Scientific Program Chair
Jun. 4 - 7, 2022
Topics that will be included in the program: Acquired Brain Injury Rehabilitation Community, Vocational and Tele-Rehabilitation (including rural and remote) Disaster Management Innovation and Technology Musculoskeletal Rehabilitation Neurological Rehabilitation Older Persons’ Rehabilitation Other (eg Cancer Rehabilitation, Bariatric Rehabilitation, Burns Rehabilitation) Paediatric Rehabilitation and Transition Pain Rehabilitation Private Practice Prosthetics and Orthotics Rehabilitation Research Service development & model of care Spinal Injury Rehabilitation Stroke Rehabilitation
Jun. 7 - 10, 2022
Non-invasive neuromodulation tools capable of selectively manipulating neural systems in the human brain are needed to advance our neuroscientific understanding of brain function and develop novel therapeutic strategies. In this workshop, students and researchers can learn about state-of-the art computational, experimental, and clinical methods in transcranial magnetic/electric/ultrasound stimulation (TMS, tACS, tFUS). The workshop includes lectures and hands-on sessions on: Advanced computational modeling Closed-loop brain stimulation Combinations with neuroimaging (EEG, MRI) and connectomics Cutting-edge clinical applications Mechanistic and animal studies Program (All time in CDT/Minnesota), all events will be streamed online unless marked § June 8 (Day 1) 09:00-09:30 ― On-site registration 09:15-09:30 ― Welcome note 09:30-12:00 ― Session I: Connectomics targeting in clinics and research (Chair: Christine Conelea, University of Minnesota) 09:30-10:00 ― Paul Croarkin (Mayo Clinic), Recent adaptations and innovations of TMS interventions for adolescents 10:00-10:30 ― Hamed Ekhtiari (University of Minnesota), Concurrent tES/fMRI: towards non-invasive individualized causal mapping of human brain functions 10:30-11:00 ― Coffee break and group discussions§ 11:00-11:30 ― Lysianne Beynel (National Institute of Mental Health), fMRI targeting approach to enhance rTMS efficacy 11:30-12:00 ― Lucia Isabel Navarro (Massachusetts General Hospital), Concurrent TMS/fMRI – towards non-invasive high-resolution causal mapping of human brain functions 13:15-15:45 ― Session II: Selected topics in neuromodulation 13:15-13:45 ― Hubert Lim (University of Minnesota), Can ultrasound directly activate neurons or peripheral nerves? 13:45-14:15 ― Axel Thielscher (Technical University of Denmark), Dose calculations for tFUS: status and challenges 14:15-14:45 ― Coffee break and group discussions§ 14:45-15:15 ― Ivan Alekseichuk (University of Minnesota), TACS effects on neural populations and cognition 15:15-15:45 ― Aaron Boes (University of Iowa), Investigating the effects of TMS on the human brain with intracranial EEG 16:00-18:00 ― Welcome meet-up§ June 9 (Day 2) 09:30-12:00 ― Session III: Real-time brain stimulation 09:30-10:00 ― Christoph Zrenner (Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, Canada), Closed-loop real-time EEG-TMS: three current challenges 10:00-10:30 ― Sara Hussain (University of Texas at Austin), Uncovering oscillatory mechanisms of human motor control with phase-dependent TMS 10:30-11:00 ― Coffee break and group discussions§ 11:00-11:30 ― Miles Wischnewski (University of Minnesota), Phase-specific real-time targeting of mu and beta oscillations in the motor cortex 11:30-12:00 ― Alik Widge (University of Minnesota), Controlling brain networks through oscillatory synchrony 13:15-15:45 ― Session IV: Advances in computational modeling (Chair: Alexander Opitz, University of Minnesota) 13:15-13:45 ― Oula Puonti (Danish Research Center for Magnetic Resonance), Validation of electric field simulations: closing the gap between simulation and stimulation 13:45-14:15 ― Sumientra Rampersad (University of Massachusetts Boston), Quantifying uncertainty in simulations of non-invasive brain stimulation 14:15-14:45 ― Coffee break and group discussions§ 14:45-15:15 ― Ting Xu (Child Mind Institute), Automated MRI segmentation of the nonhuman primates for prospective head modeling: challenges and method 15:15-15:45 ― Angel Peterchev (Duke University), Multiscale modeling of cortical neuron activation by transcranial magnetic stimulation 16:00-17:00 ― Blitz talks June 10 (Workshops)§ 9:30-10:30 ― SimNIBS 4 preview and walkthrough§ (Oula Puonti, Axel Thielscher) 11:00-12:00 ― "Bring your own modeling problem" and laptop§ 10:30-12:00 ― Introduction to brain stimulation for undergraduate students§ (Alexander Opitz, Zachary Haigh, Taylor Berger) 13:15-14:30 ― Demo of closed-loop TMS set-up§ (Miles Wischnewski, Ivan Alekseichuk) @ Opitz lab 13:15-14:45 ― Demo of robot-assisted TMS set-up§ (Mo Chen, Alana Lieske) @ Masonic Institute for the Developing Brain
Jun. 8 - 10, 2022
BioEM is the world’s largest and most highly recognized international conference in the field of bioelectromagnetics. BioEM 2022 will be the first annual meeting of the new BIOEM Society, after the merger between the Bioelectromagnetics Society (BEMS) and the European BioElectromagnetics Association (EBEA). Nagoya is one of the most active areas for bioelectromagnetic research in Japan from the dawn to the present. BioEM 2022 is expected to stimulate further research through the exchange of academic information and ideas. The six-day program of BioEM 2022 will feature invited plenary talks by world-renowned scientists in the field of bioelectromagnetics, as well as various special sessions, workshops and tutorials on the most pressing issues in the field of bioelectromagnetics. The program also contains a variety of technical sessions, poster sessions and social functions. Student competitions are also the focus of the conference. Students from around the world will have the opportunity to present their work in oral and poster sessions, develop their presentation skills, participate in student competitions and network with other members of the community. In addition to scientific activities, BioEM 2022 will be your opportunity to visit historical city Nagoya, which is located 100 minutes from Tokyo, 50 min from Osaka, and 35 minutes from Kyoto by express train. It is the largest city in central Japan, the fourth largest city in Japan, and one of the nation’s most important industrial powerhouses. You can enjoy one-day trip from Nagoya to scenery with fusion of nature and tradition, such as Ise Grand Shrine, Shirakawa-go (a World Heritage site) and more. The BioEM 2022 LOC is looking forward to your onsite participation in Nagoya. However, the situation of COVID-19 in the world is still not resolved and constantly changing. To enable more people to join BioEM2022, we are ready to hold BioEM2022 in a HYBRID format if travel restrictions are still relevant at the time of the conference. We therefore encourage you to submit your abstract. With the hybrid format, you’ll have the opportunity to present your work to our community, whether in person in Nagoya or online if required. Important dates 4 January 2022, Deadline for call for workshops and tutorials 31 January 2022 (extended) 14 February 2022, Deadline for abstract submission 28 February 2022, Registration opens 31 March 2022, Abstract acceptance notifications 16 May 2022, Early registration deadline 24 June 2022, Registration closes Program to be posted soon
Jun. 19 - 24, 2022
Overview The NANS Residents and Fellows Section and Young Neuromodulators presents a new webinar series which will focus on foundational concepts of SCS/IDDS, MoA, clinical indication, and FDA labeling. The first webinar will focus on mechanisms of action, clinical indications, and FDA labeling. At the end of the webinar 10 minutes will be devoted for the committee to ask board-style review questions. Sponsored by the NANS Education Committee. Speakers Rushna Ali, MD Ryan S. D'Souza, MD Vwaire Orhurhu, MD, MPH Brandon Smith, MD
Jun. 28, 2022 8 - 9 PM (ET)
Presented by Angelique C. Paulk, Instructor, Department of Neurology, Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School Angelique will discuss how they use direct electrical stimulation (DES) to identify how the human brain, particularly the frontal and temporal cortex, responds to varying parameters of stimulation, taking into account amplitude, frequency, and stimulation location, in the hope to uncover the key input-output relationships between stimulation parameters and neural responses intracranially. They found brain region-specific response profiles to different combinations of stimulation parameters which were consistent across individuals as well as within individuals. These profiles could inform both a mechanistic understanding of DES as well as identified rules in how the brain responds to stimulation for possible therapeutic uses.
Jun. 30, 2022 12 - 1 PM (ET)
Professor Mark Hallett will present Clinical Neurophysiology of Functional Movement Disorders. The Masterclass by IFCN was created in response to a call from IFCN member societies for more high quality, complimentary, online educational content. The series will provide a new presentation every month from top clinical neurophysiologists around the world, and each will include time for discussion with the lecturer following the presentation. Providing the best in contemporary clinical neurophysiology education delivered in the most optimal format is the primary educational goal of the IFCN. As such, Masterclass by IFCN will be available complimentary to all registrants. Join us for the next Masterclass by IFCN presentation on Saturday, July 16, 2022 at 8:00 am EDT (2:00 pm CET) Functional movement disorders (FMD) are common conditions, and while the diagnosis is often clear on clinical examination alone, that is not always easy. Clinical neurophysiology can help make the diagnosis or confirm the diagnosis, in which case, the certainty of the diagnosis can be raised to “laboratory confirmed.” Clinical neurophysiology is most useful for functional tremor and functional myoclonus. Techniques will be described for doing the physiological studies.
Jul. 16, 2022 | 8 AM (ET)
The 2022 Neuroergonomics and NYC Neuromodulation Conferences are joined together to address the state-of-the-art in neurotechnology for brain-body performance and health. Neurotechnology represented at the conference spans extremes. From critical care, to well-being, to the brain in every-day life. From revolutionary invasive devices, to targeted non-invasive approaches, to wearables. From boosting the performance of athlete, surgeons, artists, first responders, to service members. From brain-to-brain interfaces, to mixed/virtual reality, to social media. The 2022 Neuroergonomics and NYC Neuromodulation Conference program fuses speakers and topics to create a meeting culture that cultivates new ideas and connections. The conference will focus on the latest approaches for both brain function and dysfunction including Brain/Body Performance, Skill Acquisition, Stress and Fatigue, Pain, Addiction and Binge Eating, Cognition and Physical Recovery, Eye-tracking, Neuromarketing, and Remote/mobile sensing in the wild. These themes are intended to encourage discussion that crosses traditional sub-domains of brain and health technologies. The conference is thematically organized around the themes of Emotion and HRV, Commutation and Language, Closed-Loop Technology BCI, Pain, Addiction and Binge Eating, Recovery, Performance, and Skill, Eye-tracking, Social Medical, Neuromarketing, and Remote/mobile sensing in the wild,. These themes are intended to encourage discussion that fuse traditional sub-domains of brain and health technologies. The 2022 Neuroergonomics and NYC Neuromodulation Conference will be an in-person meeting featuring interactive sessions, panels, and social events. Our hope is attendees leave the meeting invigorated by expanding boundaries, new collaborations, and hope for neurotechnology and the human condition. All COVID safety protocols will be clearly communicated to attendees and followed. At this time, no remote or hybrid options are planned, but all registrants will be provided with risk-free contingencies. Hosted at the historic City College of New York with peaceful outdoor spaces, state-of-the-art conference facilities, surrounded by the vibrant Harlem neighborhood knows for its jazz clubs, trendy eateries, and multi-cultural heritage. Program Highlights Emotion and HRV | Commutation and Language | Closed-Loop Technology BCI, Pain, Addiction and Binge Eating | Recovery, Performance, and Skill | Eye-tracking, Social Medical, Neuromarketing, and Remote/mobile sensing in the wild » The complete schedule will be made available soon. What the Heart Tells the Brain, and Vice Versa Addicted Brain and Neurotechnology Boosting Perfomance (1): The Body Boosting Performance (2): The Mind Creative Brain / Wired Brain Eye-movement & Cognition: What the eyes reveal VR and The Brain Wearable Mobile Neurotechnologies Brain-to-Brain Communication AI Solves the Brain When the computer types back: Latest Developments in Bidirectional BCI Consumer Neuroergonomics The New (and Old) Ethics on Brain-Machine Interfaces Neurotech fights COVID What academics need to know about engineering useful neuromodulation devices Electrophysiological Markers of Brain Health in Neuromodulation Neurotechnology and Brain Aging Human-Automation Teaming: Trust Why So Sad? Neurotechnology for Attention and Mood Learning/Training NIH Panel: Priorities in Technology for Brain Interfaces Mental Workload Pre- and Post-conference Workshops and Courses The day before (July 28, 2022) and the day after (August 1, 2022), the 2022 Neuroergonomics and NYC Neuromodulation Conferences will offer world-class intensive courses and hands-on workshops spanning brain monitoring technology, signal processing, and neuromodulation. Separate registration required. Functional Near Infrared Spectroscopy Workshop Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (tDCS): Advanced Theory and Hands-on Workshop Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS) in Neuroscience and Clinical Practice: Hands-on Workshop Engineering Principles of Brain Stimulation for Clinicians Explaining science on Twitter A crash course in running MRI (theory and demonstrations). Machine Learning for cognitive load Inference from physiological signals EEG Preprocessing Crashcourse Promote your work with poster, digital, and publication opportunities All abstracts submitted to the Neuroergonomics with NYC Neuromodulation 2022 must include a 1-page proceedings. The 1-page proceedings will be published in the conference book, promoted online, and is eligible for publication in the journal Neuromodulation: Technology at the Neural Interface*. Posters for abstracts will be presented during the conference poster sessions. Abstracts are eligible for selection for oral highlight talks to be given to the entire conference as well as Best Meeting Abstract. Abstract submission to Neuroergonomics with NYC Neuromodulation 2022 provides the opportunity to share your work with hundreds of clinicians, scientists and engineers at the meeting, and more through digital and journal publication. Abstract Submission opens on February 21, 2022 *Subject to secondary review by the journal Conference Committees Scientific Committee Leigh Charvet Conference Co-Chair Marom Bikson Conference Co-Chair Giuseppina Pilloni Technical Program Chair Frédéric Dehais Steering Committee Hasan Ayaz Steering Committee Roy Hamilton Tracy Dennis Diversity and Accessibility Committee Ranjana K Mehta Co-Chair Diversity and Accessibility committee Roy Hamilton Co-Chair Diversity and Accessibility committee Gozde Unal Neuroergonomics | NYC Neuromodulation Conference 2022 The 2022 Neuroergonomics & NYC Neuromodulation Conference is produced by neuromodec.org and Neuroergonomics Meeting Location The City College of New York New York, USA Conference Diversity and Accessibility The 2022 Neuroergonomics with NYC Neuromodulation conference is committed to representing the diversity in the field of neurotechnology and supporting activities that enhance diversity now and in the future. This commitment includes the recognition of all people, regardless of race, nationality, creed, disability, or gender identity. As such, harassment or discrimination of any kind will not be tolerated during any conference activities. Concerns and violations should be reported immediately to the Accessibly and Diversity Committee (email@example.com). The conference is committed to accessibility for all meeting events. Should any individual need assistance or have questions about accessibility, please let the committee know (firstname.lastname@example.org).
July. 28 - Aug. 1, 2022
The International Federation of Clinical Neurophysiology, along with the Swiss Society of Clinical Neurophysiology (SSCN), are pleased to announce the 32nd International Congress of Clinical Neurophysiology (ICCN) on September 4–8, 2022, at the Palexpo in Geneva, Switzerland. The ICCN 2022 program will include several signature courses, as well as symposia and workshops planned by IFCN Member Societies and other prominent societies in clinical neurophysiology from Europe and around the world. Pre-Congress courses and workshops are designed to provide a solid review of the fundamentals and the latest scientific advances in both central and peripheral clinical neurophysiology. Three days of general and concurrent Congress sessions will include honorary lectures, symposia, and workshops. The IFCN and SSCN look forward to welcoming colleagues to Geneva! EEG in Infancy—Boot Camp Co-Chairs Ronit Pressler - Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children Monika Eisermann - Necker Enfants Malades Speakers Alexander Datta; University Children’s Hospital Basel; Normal Maturation in the First Year of Life and Technical Aspects Geraldine Boylan; Infant Centre, UCC; Brain Injury in Preterm and Term Infants Ronit Pressler; Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children; Neonatal Seizures and Classification Monika Eisermann; Necker Enfants Malades; Early Onset Developmental and Epileptic Encephalopathy in Infancy Read More The aim of this teaching course is to improve participants’ knowledge the EEG in neonates and infants. In this interactive teaching session, speakers will emphasize key concepts of normal EEG maturation as well as EEG abnormalities seen in different pathologies (genetic disorders, structural abnormalities, inborn errors of metabolism) in term and preterm neonates and in infants. EEG is one of the few objective methods measuring the functional integrity of the immature cortex and its connections. While the principles of electroencephalography are the same in neonates and infants as in older children and adults, successfully recording and interpreting EEGs in this age group requires specialized skills. In particular, good knowledge of the normal EEG maturation is essential as well as understanding the clinical context, such as the corrected gestational age, the clinical state of the newborn and the developmental stages in the first year of life. The 1st talk will concentrate on technical aspects as well as normal EEG maturation from the preterm and term neonate to infants. The 2nd talk will discuss EEG background changes seen during brain injury in preterm infants (such as intraventricular haemorrhage and PVL) and in term infants (such as hypoxic ischemic encephalopathy, cerebral infections and stroke. The 3rd talk will focus on the EEG diagnosis of seizures and their classification, including challenges and pitfalls. The last talk will focus on early-infantile developmental and epileptic encephalopathies with emphasis on distinctive electro-clinical features in genetic and metabolic etiologies. Course 1.1b: #116 Neuromuscular Aspects of Tropical Diseases Co-Chairs José Antônio Garbino - Lauro de Souza Lima Institute Marcondes Franca - School of Medical Sciences, UNICAMP Speakers Otávio Lins; Universidade Federal de Pernambuco; Major Neuromuscular and Neurophysiological Aspects of Zika Virus Infection Marcondes Franca; School of Medical Sciences, UNICAMP; Major Neuromuscular and Neurophysiological Aspects of Chikungunya Virus Infection José Antônio Garbino; Lauro de Souza Lima Institute; Major Neuromuscular and Neurophysiological Aspects of Hansen’s Disease Read More Course 1.1c: #58 Electrophysiological Evaluation of Plexopathies Chair Yew Long Lo - National Neuroscience Institute Singapore Speakers Yew Long Lo; National Neuroscience Institute Singapore; Recent Advances in the Evaluation of Brachial Plexopathy Larry Robinson; University of Toronto; Electrodiagnosis in Nerve Transfer Surgery for Plexopathies Mark Ferrante; University of Tennessee; Neuralgic Amyotrophy and Related Disorders Read More Course 1.1d: #147 Intraoperative Motor Evoked Potential Monitoring: Challenges and Modern Concept Co-Chairs Gea Drost - University Medical Center Groningen Sedat Ulkatan - Mount Sinai Speakers Gea Drost; University Medical Center Groningen; MEP Physiology and Methodology: From Basics to Advanced Level of Current Application David MacDonald; MEP Guidelines in IOM: Necessity, Development and Evolution Perspective Francisco Soto; Clinica Las Condes; Overcoming Challenges to MEP Interpretation: Warning Criteria Enigma? Read More 8:00 AM to 12:00 PM Course 1.1e: Presented by the Brain Stimulation SIG Course 1.1e Session 1: Entrainment of Oscillatory Activity Within Large-Scale Neuronal Networks by Frequency-Modulated Neuromodulation and Memory Co-Chairs Saša R. Filipović - University of Belgrade Walter Paulus - University of Göttingen Speakers Joel L. Voss; University of Chicago; Preferential Influences of Theta Rhythmic Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS) on Hippocampal-Cortical Network Memory Functions Zsolt Turi; Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg; Modulation of Memory Performance by Transcranial AC Stimulation (tACS) Induced (De)synchronization of Activity in the Large-Scale Neuronal Networks Saša R. Filipović; University of Belgrade; Oscillatory-Modulated Transcranial DC Stimulation (otDCS) Set to Match the Intrinsic Oscillatory Activity of the Hippocamo-Cortical Network and Memory Functions Session 2: Overview of QPS: Past, Present and Future Co-Chairs John Rothwell - UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology Ritsuko Hanajima - Tottori University Speakers Stefan Groiss; Institute of Clinical Neuroscience, University Düsseldorf; Network Effects of QPS: Multimodal Approaches Takahiro Shimizu; Department of Brain and Neurosciences, Tottori University; The Utility of QPS for Cognitive, Pharmacological and Clinical Studies Takenobu Murakami; Tottori Prefectural Kousei Hospital; Advantages of QPS and Suggestions for Modified Protocols Session 3: Guideline for TUS (Transcranial Ultrasound Stimulation) Co-Chairs Yoshikazu Ugawa - Fukushima Medical University Lennart Verhagen - Radboud University Speakers Til Ole Bergmann; Neuroimaging Center, Leibniz Institute for Resilience Research; Mechanism of Action and Practical Guide of TUS Kim Butts Pauly; Stanford University; Temperature Estimation at the Site of Activation Ke Zeng; University Health Network Toronto, Krembil Research Institution; Effects on M1 Read More 10:00 AM to 12:00 PM Course 1.2a: #14 EEG Monitoring in Critically Ill Neonates and Children Chair Nicholas Abend - University of Pennsylvania and Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Speakers France Fung; University of Pennsylvania and Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia; Critically Ill Children Shavonne Massey; University of Pennsylvania and Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia; Congenital Heart Disease Courtney Wusthoff; Stanford; Critically Ill Neonates Nicholas Abend; University of Pennsylvania and Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia; Post Cardiac Arrest Read More Course 1.2b: #122 Electrophysiological Findings in Myelopathies of Various Etiologies, Especially in Patients with HTLV-1 Associated Myelopathy (HAM/TSP) Co-Chairs Gustavo Eduardo Ramos Burbano - Universidad Libre, Universidad Del Valle, Clinica Dime Jorge Eduardo Gutierrez Godoy - Universidad Del Valle, Centro De Neurofisiologia Potenciales, Centro Medico Imbanac Speakers Armando Tello Valdez; Hospital Español, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México; Transcranial and Spinal Cord Magnetic Stimulation Findings in Patients with Myelopathies Jorge Eduardo Gutierrez Godoy; Universidad Del Valle, Centro De Neurofisiologia Potenciales, Centro Medico Imbanaco; H Reflex, F Waves Gustavo Eduardo Ramos Burbano; Universidad Libre, Universidad del Valle, Clinica Dime; PESS, H Reflex in Myelopathy Associated with HTLV-1, Post-Activation Depression of H Reflex, Depression of Recurrent Spinal Inhibition Read More Course 1.2c: #166 How to Record, Analyze and Interpret Wide-Band EEG: Scalp and Invasive EEG in Epilepsy Co-Chairs Akio Ikeda - Kyoto University Graduate School of Medicine, Kyoto University Vadym Gnatkovsky - Institute of Cure, Recovery, and Scientific Research (IRCCS) Foundation Carlo Besta Neurological Institute Speakers Akio Ikeda; Kyoto University Graduate School of Medicine, Kyoto University; Approach to Scalp and Invasive EEG in Focal Epilepsy Vadym Gnatkovsky; Institute of Cure, Recovery, and Scientific Research (IRCCS) Foundation Carlo Besta Neurological Institute; Approach to Stereo-EEG Before Epilepsy Surgery Ali Gorji; Epilepsy Research Center, Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster; Approach by DC Amplifier for Focal Epilepsy Katsuhiro Kobayashi; Department of Child Neurology, Okayama University Graduate School of Medicine, Dentistry and Pharmaceutical Sciences; Approach to Pediatric Epilepsy in Scalp EEG Read More Course 1.2d: #76 Intraoperative Monitoring of Spinal Surgery Co-Chairs Yew Long Lo - National Neuroscience Institute Singapore Aatif Husain - Duke University Speakers Yew Long Lo; National Neuroscience Institute Singapore; Recent Advances in Motor Evoked Potential Monitoring Vedran Deletis; Mount Sinai School of Medicine; Update on IOM of Spinal Cord Tumors Aatif Husain; Duke University; Multimodal IOM for Spinal Surgery Kyung Seok Park; Seoul National University; IOM of Developmental Spine Disorders Read More 1:00 PM to 3:00 PM Course 1.3a: #148 Visual Electrophysiology in Children Co-Chairs Amira El Gohary - Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University Ayat Allah Hussein - Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University Speakers Hala Elhabashy; Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University; Technical Considerations Ayat Allah Hussein; Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University; Different Electrophysiological Tests in Children Amira El Gohary; Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University; Case Scenarios Read More Course 1.3b: #118 Hands-On Teaching Course on Axonal Excitability Studies and MScanFit MUNE Chair James (Tim) Howells - The University of Sydney Speakers Martin Koltzenburg; University College London; Introduction to the TROND Protocols James (Tim) Howells; University of Sydney; Axonal Excitability Studies Beyond TROND and Modelling Boudewijn Sleutjes; UMC Utrecht; MScanFit MUNE- Methodology and Clinical Perspectives Read More Course 1.3c: #27 Clinical Neurophysiology for Diagnosis of Movement Disorders Chair Mark Hallett - NIH, NINDS Speakers Mark Hallett; NIH, NINDS; Tremor Disorder Shabbir Hussain Merchant; Medical University of South Caroloina; Myoclonus and Startle Petra Schwingenschuh; Medical University of Graz; Functional Movement Disorder Read More Course 1.3d: #138 Latest Developments in IONM Evidence, Methodological Recommendations, and Artificial Intelligence “Big Data” Digital Networks Co-Chairs Stanley Skinner - Abbott Northwestern Hospital David MacDonald - King Faisal Specialist Hospital & Research Center Speakers Stanley Skinner; Abbott Northwestern Hospital; How Do We Evaluate the Evidence for Intraoperative Neuromonitoring? David MacDonald; King Faisal Specialist Hospital & Research Center; Newer Understandings of Alert Criteria During Intraoperative Motor and Somatosensory Evoked Potential Recordings Ana Mirallave-Pescadore; Queen's Hospital and Redbridge University Hospitals NHS Trust; What Implications Do Machine Learning and Artificial Intelligence Hold for Intraoperative Neuromonitoring? Read More Course 1.3e: #97 Modulating Deep Brain Structures with Temporal Interference Brain Stimulation Co-Chairs Friedhelm C. Hummel - EPFL Nir Grossman - ICL Speakers Nir Grossman, ICL; Concept, Pre-Clinical Validation and First In-Human Study on Temporal Interference Stimulation Maximilian J. Wessel; EPFL; Investigating Motor Learning Processes with Striatal Temporal Interference Stimulation Friedhelm C. Hummel; EPFL; Temporal Interference Stimulation: A Novel Non-Invasive Tool for Supporting Learning and Memory-Related Functions in Neurological Patients Read More 3:00 PM to 5:00 PM Course 1.4a: #102 The Practice of Paediatric Electromyography Co-Chairs Jacquie Deeb - Great Ormond Street Hospital Matthew Pitt - Great Ormond Street Hospital Speakers Yann Pereon; Centre for Neuromuscular Diseases, University Hospital; Electroneurography and Genetic Testing in the Child Matthew Pitt; Great Ormond Street Hospital; The Focused EMG is the Child Jacquie Deeb; Great Ormond Street Hospital; The Approach to the Young Child in Intensive Care Unit Read More Course 1.4b: #68 Hands-On Teaching Course on Muscle Excitability Testing Chair S. Veronica Tan - Guy's and St. Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust Speakers Werner Z'Graggen; Inselspital, Bern University Hospital; Muscle Excitability Testing: Methodology and Clinical Perspectives S. Veronica Tan; Guy's and St. Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust; Muscle Excitability Testing in the Muscle Ion Channelopathies Karen Suetterlin; Newcastle upon Tyne Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust and Newcastle University; In Vivo and Ex Vivo Muscle Excitability Testing in Mouse Models Read More Course 1.4c: #24 Advanced EEG Biomarkers in Patients with Dementia with Lewy Bodies Chair Laura Bonanni - Department of Neuroscience Imaging and Clinical Sciences and CESI, University G D'Annunzio of Chieti-Pescara Speakers Laura Bonanni; Department of Neuroscience Imaging and Clinical Sciences and CESI, University G D'Annunzio of Chieti-Pescara; Advanced EEG Measures of Cortical Source Activity in Lewy Body Disease Patients Roberta Lizio; IRCCS SDN; Advanced EEG measures of cortical source activity in Lewy body disease patients John-Paul Taylor; Institute of Neuroscience, Newcastle University; Advanced EEG Measures of Brain Microstates in Lewy Body Disease Patients Read More Course 1.4d: #105 Selective Dorsal Rhizotomy: Making the Cut Co-Chairs Jennifer McKinney - Nationwide Children's Hospital Monica Islam - Nationwide Children's Hospital Speakers Monica Islam; Nationwide Children's Hospital; Selective Dorsal Rhizotomy: A Set-Up for Success Jeffrey Leonard; Nationwide Children's Hospital; Conus Rhizotomy: Why is it Better? Jennifer McKinney; Nationwide Children's Hospital; Selective Dorsal Rhizotomy: Making the Grade Read More Course 1.4e: #86 Mathematical Tools in Neurophysiological Trials: Benefits and Risks Chair Ute Gschwandtner - University Hospital, Basel Speakers Claudio Babiloni; University of Sapienza; Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s Disease: Source Analysis with LORETA Mahmoud Hassan; Neurokyma, University; Connectivity Modules and Brain Asymmetry in Parkinson’s Disease Peter Fuhr; University Hospital, Basel; Novel EEG Analyses for Prediction of Cognitive Decline in Parkinson’s Disease Tonio Ball; University Hospital Freiburg; Artificial Intelligence in the Evaluation of EEG—A Real Life Approach Neurophysiologic Competency Certification Module for Ancillary Test Reporting in Determination of Death by Neurologic Criteria Chair Gregory Kapinos - Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai Speakers Gregory Kapinos; Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai; The Impetus for Multimodal Brain Death Determination Credentialing for Neurophysiologists Under the IFCN Auspices Spyridoula Tsetsou; Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai; EEG, Brainstem and Somatosensory Evoked Potentials Competency Submodule Sarah Nelson Nelson; Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai; Metabolic and Flow Neuroimaging Competency Submodule Alexander Razumovsky; SpecialtyCare; Transcranial Doppler Competency Submodule Read More Course 2.1b: #115 Unusual Motor Conduction Techniques Necessary for Atypical Cases in ENMG Practice Chair Ana Lucila Moreira - Universidade de São Paulo Speakers Ana Lucila Moreira; Universidade de São Paulo; Unusual Motor Conduction Techniques in Upper Limbs Alexandre Höfke Alamy; Universidade Federal do Estado do Rio de Janeiro; Unusual Motor Conduction Techniques in Lower Limbs and Phrenic Nerve Study Marcelo Ribeiro Caetano; Universidade Federal do Estado do Rio de Janeiro; Anatomic Variations and How They Are Presented in ENMG Read More join us for an update on the efforts of the Education SIG Education SIG: Update on Recent Activities and New Initiatives Co-Chairs Jonathan Cole Nortina Shahrizaila Outreach Program Initiatives Antonio Martins da Silva, EMEAC Paulo Teixiera Kimaid, LAC Nortina Shahrizaila, AOC Outreach Program Initiatives Lynn Liu Between the Chapters: Worldwide CNP Training Differences Jonathan Cole European Curriculum Anita Kamondi E-Learning Platforms Antonin Gechev Course 2.1d: Presented by the Advanced EEG-MEG Techniques in Clinical Neurophysiology SIG Get More out of Your Spikes: Advanced EEG Explained in Simple Terms Co-Chairs Sándor Beniczky - Aarhus University Hospital and Danish Epilepsy Centre Margitta Seeck - Geneva University Hospitals Speakers Sándor Beniczky; Aarhus University Hospital and Danish Epilepsy Centre; How to Use Voltage Maps to Estimate the Source Margitta Seeck; Geneva University Hospitals; How to Use Interical Source Imaging in Your Clinical Pipeline Stefan Rampp; University Klinikum Erlangen; How to Use Ictal Source Imaging in Your Clinical Pipeline Read More 8:00 AM to 12:00 PM Course 2.1e: Presented by the Brainstem SIG Modulation of the Blink Reflex: Physiology and Clinical Applications Chair Markus Kofler - Department of Neurology, Hochzirl Hospital Speakers Markus Kofler; Department of Neurology, Hochzirl Hospital; History and Overview of Ways to Influence the Blink Reflex Mark Hallett; NIH, NINDS; Eyeblink Conditioning Giandomenico Iannetti; University College London; The Blink Reflex and Peripersonal Space Markus Kofler; Department of Neurology, Hochzirl Hospital; Self-Triggering of Blink Reflexes Josep Valls-Sole; IDIBAPS (Institut d’Investigació August Pi i Sunyer), University of Barcelona; Blink Reflex Excitability Studies in Peripheral and Central Nervous System Disorders Aysegul Gunduz; University of Florida; The Blink Reflex in Hemifacial Spasm Jens Ellrich; Aalborg University; The Blink Reflex and Pain Tereza Serranova; Department of Neurology and Center of Clinical Neuroscience, Charles University; The Blink Reflex in Dystonia Read More Course 2.1f: Presented by the Brain Stimulation SIG Brain Stimulation for Dummies: Part 1 Co-Chairs Andrea Antal; University of Göttingen Ulf Ziemann; Department of Neurology & Stroke, and Hertie Institute for Clinical Brain Research, Eberhard-Karls-University Tübingen Session 1: TMS Physics and Neurophysiological Mechanisms, Most Frequently Used Protocols and Their Usefulness Speakers Walter Paulus; University of Göttingen John Rothwell; UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology Vincenzo di Lazzaro; Universitá Campus Biomedico Session 2: Physiological Background of tDCS and tACS Speakers Michael Nitsche; TU Dortmund University Flavio Fröhlich; UNC School of Medicine Session 3: Ethical and Safety Aspects Speakers Andrea Antal; University of Göttingen Bruce Luber; National Institute of Mental Health Read More 10:00 AM to 12:00 PM Course 2.2a: #71 Clinical Neurophysiology for the Prognosis of Comatose Patients Co-Chairs Aldo Amantini- IRCCS, Fondazione Don Carlo Gnocchi Antonello Grippo - IRCCS, Fondazione Don Carlo Gnocchi Speakers M.J.A.M. van Putten; Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Institute for Technical Medicine, University of Twente; Early EEG for Prognostication of Neurological Recovery After Cardiac Arrest Aldo Amantini; IRCCS, Fondazione Don Carlo Gnocchi; Early SEPs for Prognostication of Neurological Outcome in Severe Acute Brain Injury (ABI) Antonello Grippo; IRCCS, Fondazione Don Carlo Gnocchi; The Need for a Multimodality Read More Course 2.2b: #33 Ultrasound First in Neuromuscular Disorders; Up-to-Date Evidence of Practical Application Co-Chairs Einar Wilder-Smith - Kantonsspital Lucerne Luca Padua - Agostino Gemelli University Polyclinic (IRCCS) Speakers Yuich Noto; Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine; Ultrasound Machine Basics to Optimize Image Einar Wilder-Smith; Kantonsspital Lucerne; Application to Nerve Byung-Jo Kim; Department of Neurology, Korea University Medicine; Application to Muscle Luca Padua; Agostino Gemelli University Polyclinic (IRCCS); Promising Technology and Methods of Neuromuscular Ultrasound Read More Course 2.2c: #37 Online Learning in Clinical Neurophysiology: Methods, Efficacy, Pitfalls Co-Chairs Antonino Uncini - University "G. d'Annunzio" Roberto Eleopra - Fondazione IRCCS Istituto Neurologico Carlo Besta Speakers Roberto Eleopra; Fondazione IRCCS Istituto Neurologico Carlo Besta; Pros & Cons in Online Learning for IOM Antonino Uncini; University "G. d'Annunzio"; Online Courses for Electroneuromyography: The Experience of the Italian Clinical Neurophysiological Society (SINC) L. Maskew Tucker; Groote Schuur Hospital and Faculty of Health Sciences, University of Cape Town; Pros & Cons in Online Learning for EEG & EP Read More Course 2.2d: Presented by the Advanced EEG-MEG Techniques in Clinical Neurophysiology SIG EEG/MEG Source Reconstruction Co-Chairs Jens Haueisen - Technische Universität Ilmenau Thomas Knösche - Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences Speakers Jens Haueisen; Technische Universität Ilmenau; Source Models and Forward Modeling Thomas Knösche; Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences; The Inverse Problem and Its Solutions Laura Marzetti; University of Chieti-Pescara; Effects of Inverse Mapping on Functional Connectivity Estimates Read More 1:00 PM to 3:00 PM Course 2.3a: #119 Clinical-Electroencephalographic Correlation in Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI): Quantitative EEG in Endotyping Mild, Moderate and Severe TBI with Disorders of Consciousness Chair Gregory Kapinos - New York City Health+Hospitals Speakers Brandon Foreman; University of Cincinnatti; The Role of EEG Background Classification in TBI Gregory Kapinos Kapinos; New York City Health+Hospitals; QEEG Classification and Trends Correlate to Covert Consciousness in TBI Christopher Newey; Cleveland Clinic; Other EEG and Neurophysiologic Patterns for Prognostication After TBI Read More Course 2.3b: #117 The Neuromuscular Junction: Insights from Two Human Models of Presynaptic Dysfunction, Botulism and Chemodenervation with Botulinum Toxin Co-Chairs Gustavo Eduardo Ramos Burbano- Clinica Dime, Universidad Libre, Universidad Del Valle Jorge Eduardo Gutierrez Godoy - Centro De Neurofisiologia Potenciales, Universidad Del Valle, Centro Medico Imbanaco Speakers Invited Speaker; Neurophysiological Effects on EMG, SFEMG, Peripheral Nerve Conductions, Repetitive Stimulation Test, H Reflexes and F Waves Gustavo Eduardo Ramos Burbano; Clinica Dime, Universidad Libre, Universidad Del Valle; Peripheral and Central Effects of Botulinum Toxin Chemodenervation and Botulism: Pathophysiology and Clinical Correlations Marcondes Franca; School of Medical Sciences, UNICAMP; Denervation- Reinervation Process After Botulism and Chemodenervation with Botulinum Toxin: Chronology, Similarities and Differences Read More Course 2.3d: Presented by the Advanced EEG-MEG Techniques in Clinical Neurophysiology SIG Brain Connectivity Estimation by Multivariate Autoregressive Approach Chair Katarzyna J. Blinowska - Biomedical Physics Division, Warsaw University Speakers Luiz Baccala; Escola Politécnica of the University of São Paulo; Neural Connectivity: Going Beyond Correlation Through Multivariate Time Series Models: Core Ideas Pedro Antonio Valdes-Sosa; University of Electronic Science and Technology of China(UESTC); Introducing Sparsity Constraints into Multivariate Autoregressive Modeling Katarzyna J. Blinowska; Biomedical Physics Division, Warsaw University; Directed Dynamical Connectivity Estimation by Means of Multivariate Autoregressive Model Read More Course 2.3e: #56 Electrodiagnosis of Trigeminal and Facial Neuropathies Co-Chairs Josep Valls-Sole - IDIBAPS Giorgio Cruccu - University of Rome Speakers Giorgio Cruccu; University of Rome; DX in Trigeminal Lesions of the Nuclei, Tracts, Roots and Nerves Josep Valls-Sole; IDIBAPS; Facial Paralysis. The ‘When’ and ‘What’ of the EDX Tests Read More 1:00 PM to 5:00 PM Course 2.3c: Presented by the International Society of Neuromuscular Imaging (ISNI) Neuromuscular Ultrasound as a Complement to Electroneuromyography Chair Ana Lucila Moreira - University of São Paulo Part 1 Speakers Ana Lucila Moreira; University of São Paulo; Basics About US Physics for the Clinical Neurophysiologist Simon Podnar; University Medical Centre, Slovenia; US as a Complement to the Diagnosis of Entrapment Neuropathies Alexander Grimm; University of Tübingen; How to Evaluate Peripheral Polyneuropathies with US Lisa Hobson-Webb; Duke University; Adding Sensitivity to Motor Neuron Diseases Diagnosis with US Part 2 Speakers Hiroyuki Nodera; Kanazawa Medical University; US to Help in the Diagnostic Algorithm for Myopathies Andrea Boon; Mayo Clinic; How to Evaluate the Diaphragm with US Nens van Alfen; Radboud University Medical Centre; US in Cranial Nerves, Brachial Plexus and Small Nerves in the Neck Part 3 Demonstration of median, ulnar, radial, diaphragm, cranial nerves, BP and small nerves in the neck Read More Course 2.3f: Presented by the Brain Stimulation SIG Brain Stimulation for Dummies: Part 2 Co-Chairs Andrea Antal; University of Göttingen Ulf Ziemann; Department of Neurology & Stroke, and Hertie Institute for Clinical Brain Research, Eberhard-Karls-University Tübingen Session 1: Biomarkers, Combining NIBS with EEG and fMRI Speakers Ulf Ziemann; Department of Neurology & Stroke, and Hertie Institute for Clinical Brain Research, Eberhard-Karls-University Tübingen Til Ole Bergmann; Neuroimaging Center, Leibniz Institute for Resilience Research Daria Antonenko; University of Greifswald Session 2: Therapeutic Indications: Which Protocol for Which Disorders and Why? Speakers Jean-Pascal Lefaucheur; Henri Mondor Hospital Agnes Flöel; University of Greifswald Sarah “Holly” Lisanby; National Institute of Mental Health Session 3: Hands-On: Pitfalls & Common Mistakes When Using NIBS Speakers Andrea Antal; University of Göttingen Read More 3:00 PM to 5:00 PM Course 2.4b: #111 Hands-On Teaching Course on Performing Single and Paired-pulse TMS Tests Single-Handedly Chair Martin Koltzenburg - University College London Speakers Martin Koltzenburg; University College London; Introducing Automated Conventional and Threshold-Tracking TMS Protocols Gintaute Samusyte; Lithuanian University of Health Sciences; Threshold-Tracking TMS vs Conventional Methods: RMT and SICI Bülent Cengiz; Gazi University; Threshold-Tracking for SICF, SAI, and LICI Hatice Tankisi; Aarhus University Hospital; Early Diagnosis of ALS by Threshold-Tracking and Conventional TMS Read More Course 2.4d: #5 Terra Incognita: Focal Epilepsy of Unknown Cause in our Current Understanding Co-Chairs Betül Baykan - Istanbul University Margitta Seeck - University of Geneva Speakers Betül Baykan; Istanbul University; Long-Term Follow-Up of Focal Epilepsy of Unknown Cause: Deciphering Their Clinical and Prognostic Characteristics Margitta Seeck; University of Geneva; New Techniques for Epilepsy Surgery Planning in Focal Epilepsy of Unknown Cause Pasquale Striano; Pediatric Neurology and Muscular Diseases Unit, IRCCS Istituto Giannina Gaslini; How to Approach Genetic Investigations in Focal Epilepsy of Unknown Cause Erdem Tuzun; Istanbul University, Aziz Sancar Institute of Experimental Medicine; Autoimmune Mechanisms of Focal Epilepsy of Unknown Cause Read More Course 2.4e: #151 The Visual Platform for Diagnosis and Monitoring of Demyelinating Diseases Co-Chairs Graham Holder - Moorfields Eye Hospital Letizia Leocani - University San Raffaele Speakers Letizia Leocani; University San Raffaele Friedemann Paul; Charite University Hospital Graham Holder; Moorfield Hospital Read More 5:00 PM to 6:00 PM Welcome Talk 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM Welcome Ceremony & Reception Neurophysiology Format Standardization in DICOM Chair Jon Halford - Medical University of South Carolina Speakers Jon Halford; Medical University of South Carolina; The Importance of Neurophysiology Standardization Silvia Winkler; Sigma Software Solutions; DICOM Supplements for Neurophysiology Andrew Ehrenberg; Nihon Kohden Corporation; Future DICOM Neurophysiology Standardization Projects Read More Session 3.1b: #11 Biomarkers in Epilepsy: The Renaissance of an Old Method Chair Sándor Beniczky - Aarhus University and Danish Epilepsy Center Speakers Sándor Beniczky; Aarhus University and Danish Epilepsy Center; Interictal Epileptiform Discharges: What’s New for This Old Stuff? Jean Gotman; Montreal Neurological Institute, McGill University; High Frequency Oscillations: Validated Biomarker for Epilepsy Mark Cook; University of Melbourne; Ultra-Long Term Monitoring Using Wearable EEG Devices Read More Session 3.1c: #293bs Deep Brain Stimulation for Central Post-Stroke Pain: Quo Vadis? Co-Chairs Jan Rosner - Department of Neurology, Bern University Hospital, Inselspital, University of Bern Andreas Nowacki - Department of Neurosurgery, Bern University Hospital, Inselspital, University of Bern Speakers Jan Rosner; Department of Neurology, Bern University Hospital, Inselspital, University of Bern; Clinical Phenotyping and Stratification of Neuropathic Pain Patients for Clinical Trials Andreas Nowacki; Department of Neurosurgery, Bern University Hospital, Inselspital, University of Bern; Deep Brain Stimulation for Chronic Pain: Past, Present and Future Alex Green; Nuffield Department of Surgical Sciences & Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences, University of Oxford; Deep Brain Stimulation for Central Post-Stroke Pain Read More Session 3.1d: #4 Neurophysiological Foundations of Transcranial Ultrasonic Stimulation (TUS) in Humans Co-Chairs Lennart Verhagen - Radboud University, Donders Institute Yoshikazu Ugawa - Fukushima Medical University Speakers Tulika Nandi; Johannes-Gutenberg University Medical Center; Animal Experiments Using TUS Elsa Fouragnan; University of Plymouth; Neuroimaging Studies in TUS W.J.T. Tyler; Virginia Polytechnic Institute; Sensory and Prefrontal Cortical Modulation by TUS in Humans Read More Session 3.1e: #87 Connecting to the Networks of the Human Brain by EEG-Guided Closed-Loop TMS Chair Laura Marzetti - University of Chieti-Pescara Speakers Timo Roine; Aalto University; Laura Marzetti; University of Chieti-Pescara; Christoph Zrenner; Eberhard Karls University Tübingen; Read More Session 3.1f: #274bs Towards Optimized TMS Targeting Approaches Co-Chairs Zhi-De Deng - NIH Sarah H. Lisanby - NIH Speakers Bruce Luber; NIH; Using Diffusion Tensor Imaging to Effectively Target TMS to Deep Brain Structures Lysianne Beynel; NIH; Using Task-Related Functional Connectivity to Modulate Amygdala Activity Desmond Oathes; University of Pennsylvania; TMS Evoked fMRI in Subcortical Targets as a Function of Resting fMRI and DTI Simon Davis; Duke University; Network-Based Approaches to Guide TMS Targeting Moritz Dannhauer; Duke University; Evaluation of Individualized Computationally-Derived TMS Coil Placement and Intensity Scaling Read More 10:00 AM to 12:00 noon IFCN Award for Basic Science of Clinical Neurophysiology Riitta Hari; Aalto University; Espoo, Finland 12:00 PM to 1:30 PM Lunch and Posters 1:30 PM to 3:00 PM Session 3.2b: #32 There is Much More in the EEG than Spikes and Seizures Co-Chairs Serge Vulliemoz - University Hospitals Maeike Zijlmans - University Medical Center Speakers Serge Vulliemoz; University Hospitals; Connectivity and Network Analysis of Spikes, Seizures and “Resting-State” EEG Maeike Zijlmans; University Medical Center; High Frequency Oscillations Pieter van Mierlo; Ghent University; EEG Analysis in Dementia Read More Session 3.2c: #50 Update on Methods for Assessment of Cortical Engagement in Pain Processing Co-Chairs Marina de Tommaso - Bari University SMBNOS Department Ulf Baumgartner - Medical School Hamburg University of Applied Sciences and Medical University Speakers Ulf Baumgartner; Medical School Hamburg University of Applied Sciences and Medical University; Dipolar Localization of Late Pain-Related Cortical Responses Massimiliano Valeriani; Bambino Gesù Hospital; Factors Affecting Dipolar Source Analysis of Laser Evoked Potentials Marina de Tommaso; Bari University SMBNOS Department; The Contribution of Motor Cortex in Pain Processing: EEG/FNIRS Co-Recording Read More Session 3.2d: #148bs Basic and Clinical Applications of Transcranial Focused Ultrasound for Neuromodulation Co-Chairs Robert Chen - Krembil Research Institute and University of Toronto Lennart Verhagen - Donders Institute, Radboud University Speakers Lennart Verhagen; Donders Institute, Radboud University; Ultrasonic Neuromodulation of Human and Non-Human Primate Cognition Robert Chen; Krembil Research Institute and University of Toronto; Modulation of Human Motor Cortical Excitability and Plasticity Using Transcranial Focused Ultrasound Ellen Bubrick; Brigham and Women's Hospital, Harvard Medical School; Low Intensity Focused Ultrasound for Epilepsy Monti Martin; Department of Psychology, UCLA; Ultrasonic Stimulation in Disorders of Consciousness Read More Session 3.2e: #140 TMS-EEG to Better Characterize and Predict the Course of Neurological Disorders Chair Friedhelm Hummel - Defitech Chair for Clinical Neuroengineering Centre for Neuroprosthetics (CNP) and Brain Mind Institute (BMI), Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (EPFL) Speakers Christian Grefkes; Neurology, University Hospital Cologne; TMS-EEG Responsivity of the Primary Motor Cortex Indicates Motor Outcome in Acute Stroke Patients Giacomo Koch; Fondazione S. Lucia I.R.C.C.S.; Combined TMS-EEG: Towards Novel Biomarkers in Dementia Friedhelm Hummel; Defitech Chair for Clinical Neuroengineering Centre for Neuroprosthetics (CNP) and Brain Mind Institute (BMI), Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (EPFL); TMS-EEG to Determine Motor Outcome Longitudinally After Stroke Read More Session 3.2f: #47 New Frameworks for Studying Cortical Connectivity and Activation Chair Mark Hallett - National Institutes of Health Speakers Eric Chin; Kennedy Krieger Institute; Spatio-Temporal Modularity in EEG Nivethida Thirugnanasambandam; National Brain Research Center; Probing the Intrinsic Frequencies of Neural Circuits Joshua Ewen; Kennedy Krieger Institute / Johns Hopkins University; ‘Connectivity’ Is Many Different Things: Lessons from ASD Read More Session 3.2g: #6 TMS Over the Cerebellum: Cerebellar Inhibition of the Motor Cortex (CBI) Co-Chairs John Rothwell - Institute of Neurology Yoshikazu Ugawa - Fukushima Medical University Speakers Ritsuko Hanajima; Tottori University; Classical CBI in Neurological Disorders Pablo A. Celnik; Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine; Two Kinds of CBI Ming-Kai Pan; National Taiwan University College of Medicine; Cerebellum and Tremor Matteo Bologna; Sapienza University of Rome; Treatment of Movement Disorders by rTMS over the Cerebellum Read More 2:00 PM to 3:00 PM Young Investigator Awards for CLINPH Chair: Ulf Ziemann, Editor-in-Chief, CLINPH 2018 Marie Brazier Young Investigator Paper Award Dr. Biswajit Maharathi (Chicago, IL, United States) For the paper: "Interictal spike connectivity in human epileptic neocortex". Maharathi B, Wlodarski R, Bagla S, Asano E, Hua J, Patton J, Loeb JA. Clinical Neurophysiology 130: 270–279 2019 William Cobb Young Investigator Paper Award Dr. Jeroen Blommaert (Leuven, Belgium) For the paper: “Long-term impact of prenatal exposure to chemotherapy on executive functioning: An ERP study”. Blommaert J, Zink R, Deprez S, Myatchin I, Dupont P, Vandenbroucke T, Sleurs C, Van Calsteren K, Amant F, Lagae L. Clinical Neurophysiology 130: 1655–1664 2020 Herbert Jasper Young Investigator Paper Award Dr. Matt Birkbeck (Newcastle, UK) For the paper: “Non-invasive imaging of single human motor units”. Birkbeck, MG, Heskamp, L, Schofield, IS, Blamire, AM, Whittaker, RG. Clinical Neurophysiology 131: 1399–1406 2021 Grey Walter Young Investigator Paper Award Dr. Andras Attila Horvath (Budapest, Hungary) For the paper: "Subclinical epileptiform activity accelerates the progression of Alzheimer’s disease: A long-term EEG study". Horvath, AA, Papp, A, Zsuffa, J, Szucs, A, Luckl, J, Radai, F, Nagy, F, Hidasi, Z, Csukly, G, Barcs, G, Kamondi, A. Clinical Neurophysiology 132: 1982–1989 3:15 PM to 4:45 PM Session 3.3a: #17 Translational Computational Modelling Relates AD Pathophysiology to Large-Scale Brain Dynamics Chair Willem de Haan - Amsterdam UMC Speakers Leon Stefanovski; Charité University Medicine; Linking Proteins, Neuronal Excitability and Large-Scale Brain Dynamics in Computational Brain Network Simulations: Translational Application of the Virtual Brain for Neurodegenerative Disease Anne van Nifterick; Amsterdam UMC; Multiscale Computational Modelling Reveals Insights into the Role of Neuronal Hyperactivity in Large-Scale Oscillatory Slowing in Predementia Alzheimer’s Disease Willem de Haan; Amsterdam UMC; Unraveling Alzheimer Pathophysiology with Multiscale Computational Models Christoffer Alexandersen; University of Oxford, Mathematical Institute; How Amyloid and Tau Spreading Patterns Lead to Neuronal Hyperactivity and Oscillatory Slowing Read More Session 3.3b: #26 Silent Epilepsy in Alzheimer’s Disease? Chair Anita Kamondi - Department of Neurology, Semmelweis University Speakers Heikki Tanila; A. I. Virtanen Institute, University of Eastern Finland; Epileptiform-Like EEG Activity in Transgenic Mouse Models of Alzheimer’s Disease Anita Kamondi; Department of Neurology, Semmelweis University; Alzheimer’s Disease and Epilepsy: Which One Comes First? Claudio Babiloni; Department of Physiology and Pharmacology "V Erspamer", Sapienza University of Rome; Abnormal EEG Sources in Alzheimer’s Disease Patients with Epileptiform Activity Read More Session 3.3c: #92 New Insights on Human Models and Neurophysiological Biomarkers of Central Sensitization Chair Rolf-Detlef Treede - Mannheim Center for Translational Neuroscience (MCTN) Speakers André Mouraux; UCLouvain Institute Of NeuroScience (IONS); State of the Art on Human Experimental Models of Central Sensitization Caterina Maria Leone; Sapienza University, Department of Human Neuroscience; Novel Neurophysiological Biomarkers of Central Sensitization Read More Session 3.3d: #85bs Human Ultrasound Neuromodulation - State of the Art Chair Roland Beisteiner - Medical Unversity of Vienna Speakers Jürgen Götz; University of Queensland; Ultrasound Neuromodulation - Evidence from Animal Studies Seung-Schik Yoo; Harvard Medical School; Ultrasound Neuromodulation - Evidence from Healthy Subjects Roland Beisteiner; Medical University of Vienna; Ultrasound Neuromodulation - Therapeutic Effects in Patients Read More Session 3.3e: #133 Theoretic Foundations and New Strategies to Promote Visuo-Attentional Restoration in Stroke Chair Friedhelm Hummel - Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne Speakers Flavio Fröhlich; Department of Psychiatry, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation Manipulations of Brain Oscillations, Example in the Visual System Holly Bridge; Wellcome Centre for Integrative Neuroimaging, FMRIB, Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences, University of Oxford; Residual Visual Pathways in Patients Using fMRI and DWI Estelle Raffin; Center for Neuroprosthetics and Brain Mind Institute, Swiss Federal Scholl of Technology; tACS for Visual Field Restoration Patrik Vuilleumier; UNIGE; Real-Time Neurofeedback for Hemispatial Neglect Rehabilitation Read More Session 3.3f: #88bs Novel Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation Approaches to Probe the Functional Brain Networks and Abnormal Connectivity in Movement Disorders Chair Mark Hallett - NINDS, NIH Speakers Nivethida Thirugnanasambandam; National Brain Research Centre (NBRC); Introduction to Novel Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation Approaches to Examine Functional Connectivity – Potentials and Challenges Traian Popa; Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne (EPFL); Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation and Neuroimaging Giorgio Leodori; Sapienza University of Rome; Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation and M/EEG Read More Session 3.3g: #268bs Targets of Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation: Neurons and More Co-Chairs Marco Cambiaghi - University of Verona Giulia Sprugnoli - University of Florence Speakers Hanoch Kaphzan; University of Haifa; Direct Current Stimulation: The Axonal Perspective Marco Cambiaghi; University of Verona; Network Influences of Local Direct Current Stimulation Marom Bikson; City University of New York; Neurovascular-Modulation: How Brain Stimulation Techniques Like tDCS, TMS and ECT May Activate the Blood-Brain-Barrier? Giulia Sprugnoli; University of Florence; Impact of tES on Perfusion Modulation in Pathological Condition Read More 5:00 PM to 6:00 PM Adrian Lecture in Clinical and Human Neurophysiology Hugh Bostock; UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology; London, United Kingdom 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM IFCN General Assembly Advances in Understanding Physiological Mechanisms and Clinical Use of Prepulse Inhibition Chair Josep Valls-Solé - IDIBAPS (Institut d’Investigació August Pi i Sunyer), University of Barcelona Speakers Josep Valls-Solé; IDIBAPS (Institut d’Investigació August Pi i Sunyer), University of Barcelona; The Relationship Between ‘Gating’ and ‘Prepulse’: Overview of Their Clinical Applicability Sina Kohl; Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, University Hospital of Cologne; Prepulse Inhibition in Psychiatric Disorders Tereza Serranová; Charles University in Prague; Prepulse Inhibition in Functional Movement Disorders Read More Session 4.1b: #131 Automating Clinical Neurophysiology For Seizure Forecasting and Outcome Prediction Chair Sahar Zafar - Massachusetts General Hospital Speakers M. Brandon Westover; Massachusetts General Hospital; Automated Annotation of ICU EEG – Man vs. Machine Nicolas Gaspard; Université Libre de Bruxelles; Do Machine Learning Models Accurately Predict Seizures in Hospitalized Patients? Michel J.A.M. van Putten; Medisch Spectrum Twente and University of Twent; Deep Learning of EEG to Predict Outcomes After Cardiac Arrest Sahar F. Zafar; Massachusetts General Hospital; Automated Epileptiform Burden – Dose-Response Relation with Functional Outcomes in ICU Patients Read More Session 4.1c: #165 The Importance of Neurophysiological Assessment in Acute and Long-Term COVID-19 Chair Hatice Tankisi - Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Aarhus University Hospital Speakers Werner Z´Graggen; Departments of Neurology and Neurosurgery, Inselspital; Muscular Complications of ICU Treatment in COVID-19 Hatice Tankisi; Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Aarhus University Hospital; Physical Fatigue and Weakness After COVID-19: Evidence of Myopathy Viviana Versace; Ospedale di Vipiteno; Fatigue and “Brain Fog” After COVID-19: Evidence of Frontal Lobe Dysfunction Read More Session 4.1d: #83 Tracking Plasticity: Sensorimotor Neurophysiology in Health and Disease Chair Kimberley Whitehead - University College London Speakers Verity McClelland; King's College London; Sensorimotor Pathophysiology in Children with Dystonia and Dystonic Cerebral Palsy Håkan Olausson; Linköping University; Tracking the Pleasant Aspects of Touch from the Peripheral Nerves to the Brain Kimberley Whitehead; University College London; Tracking Sensorimotor Plasticity in Neonates Read More Session 4.1e: #19 Mastering Semi-Quantitative Motor Unit Potential Analysis Chair Devon Rubin - Mayo Clinic Speakers Devon Rubin; Mayo Clinic; Introduction to Auditory Training in Semi-Quantitation Devon Rubin; Mayo Clinic; Recruitment Analysis: Learning Firing Rate and MUP Recruitment Analysis Eric Sorenson; Mayo Clinic; Accurately Assessing MUP Morphology Changes by Semi-Quantitation Devon Rubin; Mayo Clinic; Unknown Examples Quiz: Identifying the Disease Read More Session 4.1f: #166bs Non Invasive Brain Stimulation in Alzheimer’s Disease and Related Dementias: From Emerging Biomarkers to Novel Therapeutics Co-Chairs Giacomo Koch - University of Ferrara Emiliano Santarnecchi - Harvard University Speakers Barbara Borroni; University of Brescia; Classification Accuracy of TMS for the Diagnosis of Dementia Emiliano Santarnecchi; Gordon Center for Medical Imaging, Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard Medical School; Toward Noninvasive Brain Stimulation 2.0 in Alzheimer's Disease Giacomo Koch; University of Ferrara; Repetitive TMS of the Default Mode Network in AD (TMS-AD) Read More Session 4.1g: #190bs Deep Brain Stimulation and Neuroprotection: From Bench to Bedside Co-Chairs Tommaso Bocci - "Aldo Ravelli" Research Center for Neurotechnology and Experimental Neurotherapeutics, Department of Health Sciences, University of Milan Andres Lozano - Division of Neurosurgery, University of Toronto Speakers Jens Volkmann; Department of Neurology, University Hospital of Würzburg; Deep Brain Stimulation and Neuroprotection: Neuropathological and Neurophysiological Evidence and in Pre-Clinical Models in Parkinson’s Disease Andres Lozano; Division of Neurosurgery, University of Toronto; Deep Brain Stimulation and Neuroprotection: Evidence from Alzheimer’s Disease and Other Dementias Bernardo Maria Dell'Osso; Department of Mental Health, University of Milan; Lessons from Neuropsychiatry: How Deep Brain Stimulation May Interfere with Disease Progression Guglielmo Foffani; Centro Integral de Neurociencias Abarca Campal, Hospital Universitario HM Puerta del Sur; Novel Neurophysiological Markers for Adaptive Deep Brain Stimulation: Their Role in Neuroprotection Read More 10:00 AM to 12:00 noon Plenary Lecture: Joint IFCN / EAN Session Advances in Neurophysiological Testing, Diagnosis and Therapy of Sleep Disorders Co-Chairs Jonathan Cole Claudio L. Bassetti Speakers Pierre-Hervé Luppi; Sleep-Wake Neurophysiology Claudio L. Bassetti; Narcolepsy and its Borderland Ambra Stefani; Clinical Neurophysiology of REM Parasomnias Read More 12:00 noon to 1:30 PM Lunch and Posters 1:30 PM to 3:00 PM Session 4.2a: #114 EEG-Biomarkers in Neuropsychiatry: Use for Treatment Stratification Co-Chairs Sebastian Olbrich - University Hospital Zurich Ulrich Hegerl - University Frankfurt Speakers Ulrich Hegerl; University Frankfurt; Wakefulness Regulation and Response to Pharmacotherapy in Affective Disorders and ADHD Martijn Arns; Brainclinics; Taking the Guesswork Out of Stepped-Care: Heart and Brain Based Stratification to rTMS and Antidepressants Natalia Jaworska; University Ottawa; Auditory EEG Markers in Schizophrenia Sebastian Olbrich; University Hospital Zurich; EEG and Deep Learning in Psychiatry: Potentials for Biomarkers Read More Session 4.2b: #91 Biomarkers in Ultra Long-Term EEG Monitoring Chair Troels Kjaer - University of Copenhagen Speakers Sharanya Desai; NeuroPace; EEG Biomarkers of Drug and Stimulation Effect in Intracranial Stimulation Michel van Putten; University of Twente; EEG Biomarkers of VNS Effect Troels Kjaer; University of Copenhagen; EEG Biomarkers in Ultra-Long-Term Monitoring: Pharmaceutical, Behavioral, and Circadian Read More Session 4.2c: #135 Source Imaging and Multimodal Integration in Focal Epilepsy Co-Chairs Sándor Beniczky - Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Aarhus University Hospital Marcel Heers - Epilepsy Center, University Hospital Freiburg Speakers Laurent Koessler; Université Lorraine, CNRS; Different Strategies of Interictal and Ictal Electric Source Imaging in Patients with Lesional and Non-Lesional Focal Epilepsies Sándor Beniczky; Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Aarhus University Hospital; Automated and Semi-Automated Source Imaging Marcel Heers; Epilepsy Center, University Hospital Freiburg; Integration of Interictal Electric and Magnetic Source Imaging in Planning of Intracranial EEG Read More Session 4.2d: #112 ISIN Update- Intraoperative Mapping and Monitoring Techniques of the Exposed Spinal Cord to Gain More Insights into Spinal Cord Physiology Co-Chairs Jay Shils - Department of Anesthesiology, Rush University Medical Center Kathleen Seidel - Department of Neurosurgery, Inselspital, Bern University Hospital, University of Bern Speakers Vedran Deletis; Albert Einstein College of Medicine; Mapping and Monitoring the Spinal Cord—Neurophysiological Considerations Jay Shils; Department of Anesthesiology, Rush University Medical Center; Mapping and Monitoring the Spinal Cord—Neuroscientific Considerations Kathleen Seidel; Department of Neurosurgery, Inselspital, Bern University Hospital, University of Bern; Mapping and Monitoring the Spinal Cord—Neurosurgical Considerations Read More Session 4.2e: #253bs Optimizing Navigated TMS-EEG in Basic and Clinical Research Co-Chairs Silvia Casarotto - Department of Biomedical and Clinical Sciences "L. Sacco", University of Milan Mario Rosanova - Department of Biomedical and Clinical Sciences, University of Milan Speakers Leo Tomasevic; Danish Research Centre for Magnetic Resonance, Copenhagen University Hospital Hvidovre; Sham Conditions for TMS-EEG: Pros and Cons Silvia Casarotto; Department of Biomedical and Clinical Sciences "L. Sacco", University of Milan; EEG-Based Optimization of TMS Parameters in Real Time: Application to the Study of Brain-Injured Patients Paolo Cardone; Coma Science Group, GIGA Consciousness, University of Liège; TMS-EEG to Track Pharmacological and Neuromodulatory Interventions Risto Ilmoniemi; Department of Neuroscience and Biomedical Engineering, Aalto University School of Science; Possibilities to Maximize the Signal-to-Noise Ratio of TEPs with Electronically-Controlled Multi-Locus TMS Read More Session 4.2f: #72 Aging and Cognitive Decline: Physiological Biomarkers and Transcranial Stimulation Co-Chairs Andrea Antal - University Medical Center Göttingen Michal Lavidor - Bar Ilan University Speakers Emiliano Santarnecchi; Berenson-Allen Center for Noninvasive Brain Stimulation, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center; Circuitry-Based Physiological Biomarkers and Oscillatory Neuromodulation in Dementia Agnes Flöel; University Medicine of Greifswald; Association of Sleep-Related Oscillations with Cognitive Function in Older Adults Michal Lavidor; Bar Ilan University; Means to Improve Cognition in Healthy Elderly and Patients with Mild Cognitive Impairment—From Training to Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation: A Comparative Study Between Israel and Germany Read More Session 4.2g: #280bs Concurrent TMS-fMRI for Network Mapping and Proof of Neural Target Engagement Co-Chairs Til Ole Bergmann - Neuroimaging Center (NIC), Johannes-Gutenberg University Medical Center Martin Tik - Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Stanford University Speakers Christian Windischberger; Center for Medical Physics and Biomedical Engineering, Medical University of Vienna; A Novel 21-Channel MR Receive Coil Array Setup for Whole-Brain High-Sensitivity Concurrent TMS-fMRI Til Ole Bergmann; Neuroimaging Center (NIC), Johannes-Gutenberg University Medical Center; Optimization of TMS Targeting and Proof-of-Target-Engagement with Concurrent TMS-fMRI Martin Tik; Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Stanford University; Mapping Network Activity During the Stanford Neuromodulation Therapy with Concurrent TMS-fMRI Yuki Mizutani-Tiebel; Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, Ludwig-Maximilians University; Investigating Theta Burst Stimulation Effects in Major Depressive Disorder with Concurrent TMS-fMRI Read More 3:15 PM to 4:45 PM Session 4.3a: #53 The Application of Electrophysiological Measures as Biomarkers of Disease Progression and Outcome in Psychoses Co-Chairs Giorgio Di Lorenzo - Department of Systems Medicine, University of Rome Tor Vergata Giulia Maria Giordano - Department of Psychiatry, University of Campania “Luigi Vanvitelli” Speakers Giorgio Di Lorenzo; Department of Systems Medicine, University of Rome Tor Vergata; Electrophysiological Biomarkers in Psychoses: Where Are We Today? Where Will We Go Tomorrow? Yingying Tang; Shanghai Mental Health Center, Shanghai Jiaotong University School of Medicine; Phase-Amplitude Coupling Patterns During Auditory Steady-State Response in Drug-Naïve Patients with First-Episode Schizophrenia Giulia Maria Giordano; Department of Psychiatry, University of Campania “Luigi Vanvitelli”; EEG Machine Learning Analysis for the Diagnosis and Prognosis of Subjects with Chronic Schizophrenia Read More Session 4.3b: #55 Signal Analysis for Ultra-Long Term EEG Monitoring in Epilepsy Chair Matthias Dümpelmann - Faculty of Medicine, Epilepsy Center, University of Freiburg Speakers Mark Cook; Graeme Clark Institute, University of Melbourne; The UMPIRE Trial: Seizure Detection and Forecasting Using a Novel Implantable Sub-Scalp Device Benjamin H. Brinkmann; Bioelectronics Neurology and Engineering Laboratory, Department of Neurology, Mayo Clinic; Progress in Invasive Devices for Epilepsy: iEEG Monitoring, Analytics, and Neuromodulation Mark P. Richardson; Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience, King’s College London; The SUBER Trial: Experience with Ultra Long-Term Subcutaneous EEG at King’s College London Read More Session 4.3c: #109 Advances in EEG/MEG Source Estimation and Imaging Chair Bin He - Carnegie Mellon University Speakers Bin He; Carnegie Mellon University; Epileptogenic Source Localization by Means of High-Frequency Oscillations Satu Palva; University of Helsinki; MEG for Mapping Large-Scale Neuronal Dynamics and Connectivity in Brain Diseases Martin Seeber; University of Geneva; Non-Invasive Reconstruction of Subcortical Oscillatory Activities Read More Session 4.3d: #150 Intraoperative Neurophysiological Guidance During Brainstem Surgery- How IOM May Increase Safety in High-Risk Surgeries Co-Chairs Andrea Szelenyi - LMU University Hospital, Neurosurgical Clinic Maria Tellez - Mount Sinai West Hospital, Division for Intraoperative Neurophysiology Speakers Maria Tellez; Mount Sinai West Hospital, Division for Intraoperative Neurophysiology; Intraoperative Laryngeal Adductor Reflex and Lower Cranial Nerve Reflexes: Effects on Surgical Outcome Johannes Sarnthein; Neurosurgical Department, University Hospital Zurich; Long Latency Responses in the Genioglossus Muscles Related to Transcranial Electric Stimulation Andrea Szelenyi; Department for Neurosurgy, LMU University Hospital; Tongue Long Latency Responses Elicited by Various Stimulation Sites in Anesthetized Humans Read More Session 4.3e: #122bs Recent Methodological Advances in the Use of TMS-EEG and EEG-TMS for Research and Treatment Chair Ulf Ziemann - Department of Neurology & Stroke, and Hertie Institute for Clinical Brain Research, Eberhard-Karls-University Tübingen Speakers Christine Sigrist; University Hospital Cologne, Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Psychosomatics and Psychotherapy; Current Evidence on the Efficacy of Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation in the Treatment of Adolescent Depression Lea Biermann; University Hospital Cologne, Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Psychosomatics and Psychotherapy; Local Differences in Cortical Excitability—A Systematic Mapping Study of the TMS-Evoked N100 Component Lena Pokorny; University Hospital Cologne, Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Psychosomatics and Psychotherapy; Topography and Lateralization of Long-Latency Trigeminal Somatosensory Evoked Potentials Ulf Ziemann; Department of Neurology and Stroke, and Hertie Institute for Clinical Brain Research, Eberhard Karls University; EEG-TMS for Brain-State-Dependent Stimulation Read More Session 4.3f: #38bs Non-Invasive Brain Stimulation in Higher Age: From Modeling, and Physiology to Functional Application Co-Chairs Michael Nitsche - Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors Daria Antonenko - University Medicine Greifswald Speakers Daria Antonenko; University Medicine Greifswald; Combination of Brain Stimulation with Cognitive Training to Counteract Age-Related Cognitive Decline: Evidence from Behavioral, Neuroimaging and Simulation Datasticity Alterations: A tDCS Study Adam Woods; University of Florida; Leveraging Individual Variability and Artificial Intelligence to Determine Precision Dosing for tDCS Benjamin Hampstead; University of Michigan; Toward Individualized Neuromodulation for Those Across the Alzheimer’s Disease and Related Dementia Spectrum Hakuei Fujiyama; Murdoch University; Reconnecting the Aging Brain Using tES for Better Inhibitory Control Read More Session 4.3g: #21 Neurodynamics Exploration for Neuromodulation Tuning Against Chronic Fatigue Chair Franca Tecchio - Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche (CNR) Speakers Annapoorna Kuppuswamy; University College London; The Fatigue Sensory Attenuation Model Laura Marzetti; University of Chieti-Pescara; MEG-Assessed Neurodynamics Correlate of Meditation Franca Tecchio; Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche (CNR); Personalized Electroceuticals Against Chronic Fatigue Read More 5:00 PM to 6:00 PM Kugelberg Lecture in Peripheral Clinical Neurophysiology Research Francis O. Walker; Department of Neurology, Wake Forest University School of Medicine; Winston-Salem, USA Neuromuscular Ultrasound: Past, Present and Future 7:30 PM to 10:00 PM Gala Reception EEG in the ICU: a Critical Update Chair Andrea Rossetti - Centre Hospitalier Universitaire Vaudois, Lausanne Speakers Jong Woo Lee; Brigham and Women's Hospital; Stratification of Seizure Risk and Quantitative EEG Approaches Tobias Cronberg; Lund University Hospital; Role of EEG in Treatment and Prognostication of Comatose Patients After Cardiac Arrest Jeannette Hofmeijer; University of Twente; Indications for EEG in ICU in Adults and Yield in Seizure and Ischemia Detection Andrea Rossetti; Centre Hospitalier Universitaire Vaudois; Assessment of the EEG Impact on Clinical Outcome in ICU Patients Read More Session 5.1c: #93 High Frequency Oscillations in Epilepsy: New Options for Diagnosis and Therapy Monitoring Chair Maeike Zijlmans - University Medical Center, Utrecht Speakers Georgia Ramantani; UniversitätsKinderspital; HFO in the Scalp EEG: A New Biomarker of Epileptogenicity? Johannes Sarnthein; UniversitätsSpital; Clinically Relevant HFO: Improving Recording and Validating Detection Maeike Zijlmans; University Medical Center, Utrecht; HFO to Measure Seizure Propensity and Improve Prognostication in Patients with Epilepsy Read More Session 5.1d: #98 Quantitative Clinical Neurophysiology of Sleep in Neurological Disorders Co-Chairs Marcus Ng - University of Manitoba Garima Shukla - Queen's University Speakers Erik St. Louis; Mayo Clinic; Quantitative REM Sleep Without Atonia: Synucleinopathy and Beyond Garima Shukla; Queen's University; Quantitative Sleep Evaluation in Patients with Epilepsy and Its Neurological Co-Morbidities Marcus Ng; University of Manitoba; Quantitative EEG in Sleep: Seizures, Mimics, the Interictal-Ictal Continuum, and More Read More Session 5.1e: #101bs Non-invasive Brain and Spinal Stimulation (NIBSS) Strategies for Diagnosis and Treatment of Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS) Co-Chairs Vincenzo Di Lazzaro - Università Campus Bio Medico Mamede De Carvalho - University of Lisbon Speakers Mamede De Carvalho; University of Lisbon; TMS-Based Neurophysiologic Markers for ALS Marcin Bączyk; Poznań University of Physical Education; Acute and Long-Term Modifications of Spinal MN Intrinsic Excitability and Synaptic Excitation by tsDCS in SOD1 G93A Mouse Model of ALS Vincenzo Di Lazzaro; Università Campus Bio Medico; Brain and Spinal Cord Stimulation for Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis Sofia Rita Fernandes; Instituto de Biofísica e Engenharia Biomédica, Faculdade de Ciências, Universidade de Lisboa; Model-Guided Transcutaneous