Related News


1. JHU “Great Adaptations”

The left panel captures the brainʼs response for neurologically intact individuals when reading words in a functional magnetic resonance imaging scanner. Read More


2. Northwestern University Magazine (Fall 2013) “Finding the Right Words”

Kristen Carlstedt was just 31 years old when she suffered a stroke in 2008. Carlstedt lost her ability to communicate. Read More


3. National Aphasia Association (NAA)

Aphasia impairs the ability to speak and understand others, and most people with aphasia experience difficulty reading and writing. Read More


4. The ASHA Leader (October 2014) “Attacking Aphasia With More Targeted Diagnosis and Treatment”

People who have aphasia from a stroke almost always have two questions: How much language will I recover? And how long it will take? Read More


5. The Guardian (February 2016) “Spelling uses multiple parts of the brain, research shows”

A study by Johns Hopkins University has found that producing written words relies on different subregions of the cortex. Read More


6. Hindawi Publishing Corporation: “Neuroplasticity of Language Networks”

Dr. Thompson named guest editor of “Neuroplasticity of Language Networks” with CNLR PIs. Read More


7. JHU HUB (February 2016): “A closer look at what goes wrong in the brain when someone can’t spell”

Johns Hopkins researchers study stroke victims to pinpoint areas of the brain that control how we write words Read More


8. The Baltimore Sun (February 2016): “Studying stroke survivors gives Hopkins researchers a window into how we spell”

Researchers at Hopkins have pinpointed the parts of the brain involved in spelling. Read More


9. Chicago Health (Fall/Winter 2016): “Recovering from Stroke”

High-intensity therapy helps patients rebound. Read More

10. NIH MedlinePlus (Spring 2017): “Hope for Aphasia Patients”

New research, better outcomes. Read More

11. Clinical Neuroanatomy Seminars: “Neurobiology of language recovery in stroke-induced aphasia”

Watch Dr. Thompson’s Clinical Neuroanatomy Seminar on first-phase findings derived from CNLR. Read More