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Postdocs at appreciation lunch
NEWS: 
Article

National Postdoc Appreciation Week 2022

From September 19th to 23rd Burke Neurological Institute Office of Postdoctoral Advancement hosted events to honor and recognize the signif

Friel lab members in green for CP shirts. Together we can help millions.
NEWS: 
Article

Wear green on October 6 to show your support for World Cerebral Palsy Day! Cerebral Palsy (CP) is the most common physical disability affecting children.

2022 Scientific Poster Session
NEWS: 
Article
Each summer the Burke Neurological Institute (BNI) welcomes promising undergraduate and high school students with bright futures in the field of neuroscience to its campus. Drs. Dianna E. Willis and Vibhu Sahni, co-directors of the BNI Education Program, are engaging these young neuroscientists and hoping to instill in them a love of scientific enquiry by establishing immersive on campus and remote educational programs for high school and college students.
Photo of Kathleen with quote "I want kids with disabilities to know that even if society judges them for their visible disability, they will derive abundant joy from proving people wrong."
NEWS: 
Story
I want kids with disabilities to know that even if society judges them for their visible disability, they will derive abundant joy from proving people wrong.
Lab members of the Gibson Lab
NEWS: 
Press Release
The Burke Neurological Institute (BNI) has received a five year award expected to total $45 million from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to launch a large-scale, multi-center clinical trial to evaluate benfotiamine, a synthetic precursor of thiamine (vitamin B1), as a potentially effective therapy for mild Alzheimer’s disease (AD) or mild cognitive impairment (MCI).
Kids with CP used their hands in activities requiring bimanual coordination.
NEWS: 
Article
In a summer camp-like setting from June 25-29, the Friel Lab hosted kids with cerebral palsy (CP) for the NIH-funded clinical trial “Bimanual Training & Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (tDCS) on Hand Function in Children with Hemiplegia.”