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RUSK Insights on Rehabilitation Medicine

RUSK Insights on Rehabilitation Medicine is a top podcast featuring interviews with faculty and staff of RUSK Rehabilitation as well as leaders from other rehabilitation programs around the country. These podcasts are being offered by RUSK, one of the top rehabilitation centers in the world. Your host for these interviews is Dr. Tom Elwood. He will take you behind the scenes to look at what is transpiring in the exciting world of rehabilitation research and clinical services through the eyes of those involved in making dynamic breakthroughs in health care.
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Now displaying: May, 2016
May 25, 2016

Dr. Mary Fischer is a Physical Therapy Clinical Specialist inAcute Care at NYU Langone Medical Center and a board-certifiedGeriatric Clinical Specialist. Her Masters degree in PhysicalTherapy is from Columbia University and she has a Doctorate inPhysical Therapy from Stony Brook University.
Dr. Kristine Josef is a Physical Therapy Clinical Specialist in theMedically Complex and Cardiac Adult Inpatient Rehabilitation unitat Rusk Rehabilitation and a board-certified Neurologic ClinicalSpecialist. Her doctorate in Physical Therapy is from RutgersUniversity.
In this special edition two-person interview, Dr. Fischer and Dr.Josef discuss over two parts the factors contributing to the riskof falling by patients recently discharged from the hospital andthe role that gait speed plays in falls.

May 18, 2016

Dr. Mary Fischer is a Physical Therapy Clinical SpecialistinAcute Care at NYU Langone Medical Center and aboard-certifiedGeriatric Clinical Specialist. Her Masters degree inPhysicalTherapy is from Columbia University and she has a DoctorateinPhysical Therapy from Stony Brook University.
Dr. Kristine Josef is a Physical Therapy Clinical Specialist intheMedically Complex and Cardiac Adult Inpatient Rehabilitationunitat Rusk Rehabilitation and a board-certified NeurologicClinicalSpecialist. Her doctorate in Physical Therapy is fromRutgersUniversity.
In this special edition two-person interview, Dr. Fischer andDr.Josef discuss over two parts the factors contributing to therisk of falling by patients recently discharged from the hospitalandthe role that gait speed plays in falls.

May 11, 2016

Dr. Allen Brown from the Mayo Clinic Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation studies the process of providing medical rehabilitation care to individuals after their brain function has been altered by injury or disease. The long term goal of his research is to improve participation in roles meaningful to these individuals through testing of rehabilitation models of care in the real world. His research team works within the communities of the upper Midwest to study population-based epidemiology of brain injury (such as incidence, cost, survival), new interventions for improving walking after stroke and negotiating public transportation using smart phone technology, and community-based randomized clinical trials of complex clinical interventions to improve advocacy skill and quality of life after brain injury. His team has investigated the benefit of using personal activity monitors to provide detailed feedback about physical activity and progress during inpatient rehabilitation after stroke. A graduate of the University of Minnesota Medical School, his work has been published widely in prestigious journals. In this interview, Dr. Brown discusses enhancing advocacy skill attainment by patients, their family members, and caregivers to obtain community-based services; headache classification and development of standardized approaches; characteristics of inpatient traumatic brain injury patients that influence discharge location; key rehabilitation research topics; transforming patterns of workforce training; and fostering patient-centered care.

May 4, 2016

Dr. Allen Brown from the Mayo Clinic Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation studies the process of providing medical rehabilitation care to individuals after their brain function has been altered by injury or disease. The long term goal of his research is to improve participation in roles meaningful to these individuals through testing of rehabilitation models of care in the real world. His research team works within the communities of the upper Midwest to study population-based epidemiology of brain injury (such as incidence, cost, survival), new interventions for improving walking after stroke and negotiating public transportation using smart phone technology, and community-based randomized clinical trials of complex clinical interventions to improve advocacy skill and quality of life after brain injury. His team has investigated the benefit of using personal activity monitors to provide detailed feedback about physical activity and progress during inpatient rehabilitation after stroke. A graduate of the University of Minnesota Medical School, his work has been published widely in prestigious journals. In this interview, Dr. Brown discusses enhancing advocacy skill attainment by patients, their family members, and caregivers to obtain community-based services; headache classification and development of standardized approaches; characteristics of inpatient traumatic brain injury patients that influence discharge location; key rehabilitation research topics; transforming patterns of workforce training; and fostering patient-centered care.

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