neurocognitive


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neurocognitive

(ˌnjʊərəˈkɒɡnɪtɪv)
adj
(Medicine) of or relating to cognitive functions associated with particular areas of the brain
References in periodicals archive ?
"Data from our Transpher A study showed that children with MPS IIIA who were treated early with ABO-102 preserved neurocognitive development within the normative range 12-18 months post treatment.
ENPNewswire-August 1, 2019--University of Warwick: Neurocognitive basis for free will set out for the first time
A study of 69 individuals on long-term ART found that nearly half of the participants had persistent HIV in cells in their CSF, and 30% of this subset experienced neurocognitive difficulties.
Serena Spudich, M.D., from Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, and colleagues examined HIV persistence in CSF and associations with inflammation and neurocognitive performance during long-term ART.
Medical researchers were then able to investigate whether there are physiological or neurocognitive impacts resulting from the fluctuating pressure.
Participants were prospectively assessed annually for 4 years regarding their use or nonuse of alcohol or cannabis and also underwent neurocognitive testing on the four domains of interest.
Sabrina Bruce-Rivera, RN was named director of The Peabody Club with Integrace Copper Ridge, a neurocognitive support organization.
(1), reporting the results of a preliminary study aimed to assess the neuroprotective role of amantadine in neurocognitive function in patients with aneurysmal subarachnoid haemorrhage (SAH).
Recent studies show that the quality and quantity of speech directed to children even as early as a premature baby at 32 weeks does have positive neurocognitive benefits.
Occupational Therapy Practice Guidelines for Adults with Alzheimer's Disease and Related Major Neurocognitive Disorders
A University of Delaware researcher, Xiaopeng Ji, investigated the relationship between midday-napping behaviors and neurocognitive function in early adolescents and found some key to helping the teens battle fatigue.
According to a report published in the May 2017 issue of the Journal of Alzheimer's Disease, individuals with high blood levels of omega-3 fatty acids appear to experience greater blood flow in areas of the brain involved in memory and learning, and do better on neurocognitive tests.