Edward TaubShow email address
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB), Birmingham, AL, USA. | University of Alabama Birmingham, Dept. of Psychology | Department of Psychology, ...
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Edward Taub:Expert Impact
Concepts for whichEdward Taubhas direct influence:Cortical reorganization,Chronic stroke,Movement therapy,Phantom limb pain,Induced movement,Motor function,Cerebral palsy,Somatosensory cortex.
Edward Taub:KOL impact
Concepts related to the work of other authors for whichfor which Edward Taub has influence:Chronic stroke,Upper limb,Motor function,Irritable bowel syndrome,Cerebral palsy,Somatosensory cortex,Virtual reality.
KOL Resume for Edward Taub
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB), Birmingham, AL, USA.
University of Alabama Birmingham, Dept. of Psychology
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Alabama, US
From the Departments of Psychology (Drs Taub, Mark, and Uswatte, Mss Bishop-McKay, Taylor, Reder, and Adams, and Mr Womble), Physical Therapy (Drs Morris and Uswatte), Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (Dr Mark), Neurology (Drs Mark and Szaflarski), Occupational Therapy (Dr Rimmer), and UAB/Lakeshore Research Collaborative (Dr Rimmer and Mr Dew), University of Alabama at Birmingham; Edward Via College of Osteopathic Medicine, Auburn, Alabama (Dr Liu); National Intrepid Center of Excellence, Bethesda, Maryland (Dr Pickett); Departments of Psychiatry, Neurology, and Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, University of Colorado and Denver Veteran's Medical Center, Denver (Dr Brenner); Rocky Mountain MIRECC, Denver, Colorado (Ms Stearns-Yoder); and Departments of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (Dr Stevens) and Psychology (Mr Rothman), Virginia Commonwealth University, Richmond.
University of Alabama at Birmingham Department of Psychology AL USA
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham
University of Alabama at Birmingham, Psychology Department, Alabama, USA, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Psychology Department, Alabama, USA.
University of Alabama at Birmingham
From the Departments of Psychology (E.T., G.U., V.W.M., J.B., M.H.B., C.B., A.D., S.B.-M.), Physical Therapy (G.U., D.M.M.), Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (V.W.M.), and Neurology (V.W.M.), University of Alabama, Birmingham, AL.
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, AL
From the Departments of Psychology (GU, ET, JB), Physical Therapy (GU), and Occupational Therapy (JR, LV), University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB); and the Department of Physical Therapy and Occupational Therapy, Children’s of Alabama, Birmingham (AG).
University of Alabama at Birmingham, 1530 3rd Ave. S, CPM 712, 35294, Birmingham, Alabama, USA
University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, AL, 35233, USA
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, 1530 3rd Ave S, CPM 712, Birmingham, Alabama 35294 0018, USA.
Research Service, Birmingham Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Birmingham, AL
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, Alabama
From Department of Psychology (L.V.G., E.T. C.P., M.O., G.U.), Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (V.W.M.), and Department of Physical Therapy (G.U.), University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, Ala.
University of Alabama, Birmingham, AL
University of Alabama at Birmingham, United States
Birmingham Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Birmingham, AL, USA
From Birmingham VA Medical Center (E.T., P.H.), Birmingham, Ala; the Department of Psychology (E.T., G.U.), The University of Alabama at Birmingham, Ala; Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Medical Center (P.L.), Richmond, Va; Biomedical Engineering (P.L.), Virginia Commonwealth University, MCV Campus, Richmond, Va; and the Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (V.W.M.), University of Alabama at Birmingham, Ala.
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama, Birmingham, AL, USA
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Alabama USA
University of Alabama at Birmingham, Alabama, USA
Taub Training Center The University of Alabama at Birmingham Birmingham, AL, 35294-4461, USA
Birmingham Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Birmingham, Alabama 35233
From the Division of Physical Therapy (Morris), Departments of Psychology (Uswatte, Cook, Taub) and Physical Therapy (Crago), University of Alabama; and Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Service, Birmingham VA Medical Center (Taub), Birmingham, AL
Birmingham Veterans Affairs Medical Center and Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham
Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Service, Birmingham Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Birmingham, AL 35233, USA
From the Departments of Biological and Clinical Psychology (W.H.R.M., H.B., M.S.) and Neurology (C.D.), Friedrich-Schiller University of Jena, Germany, and the Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham (E.T.).
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, 35294, Birmingham, Alabama
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, Alabama 35294-1170, and
University of Alabama at Birmingham, 415 Campbell Hall, Birmingham, AL 35294–1170, USA, US
Division of Digestive Diseases, CB# 7080, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, North Carolina
University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, Alabama
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, AL 35294, USA
Division of Digestive Diseases, University of North Carolina, School of Medicine, Chapel Hill
UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA AT BIRMINGHAM, YALE UNIVERSITY, AND THE ROCKEFELLER UNIVERSITY
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, 35294, Birmingham, AL, USA
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama, Birmingham 35294.
Department of Anatomy and Neurobiology, University of California, Irvine 92717.
Department of Psychology, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, AL 35294.
Alabama Univ., Birmingham, AL, USA
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Prominent publications by Edward Taub
Effect of Constraint-Induced Movement Therapy on Upper Extremity Function 3 to 9 Months After Stroke: The EXCITE Randomized Clinical Trial
[ PUBLICATION ]
CONTEXT: Single-site studies suggest that a 2-week program of constraint-induced movement therapy (CIMT) for patients more than 1 year after stroke who maintain some hand and wrist movement can improve upper extremity function that persists for at least 1 year.
OBJECTIVE: To compare the effects of a 2-week multisite program of CIMT vs usual and customary care on improvement in upper extremity function among patients who had a first stroke within the previous 3 to 9 months.
DESIGN AND ...
|Known for Upper Extremity Function | 9 Months | Cimt Patients | Movement Therapy | 1 Year|
Video Game Rehabilitation for Outpatient Stroke (VIGoROUS): protocol for a multi-center comparative effectiveness trial of in-home gamified constraint-induced movement therapy for rehabilitation of ch
[ PUBLICATION ]
BACKGROUND: Constraint-Induced Movement therapy (CI therapy) is shown to reduce disability, increase use of the more affected arm/hand, and promote brain plasticity for individuals with upper extremity hemiparesis post-stroke. Randomized controlled trials consistently demonstrate that CI therapy is superior to other rehabilitation paradigms, yet it is available to only a small minority of the estimated 1.2 million chronic stroke survivors with upper extremity disability. The current ...
|Known for Upper Extremity | Comparative Effectiveness | Outpatient Stroke | Quality Life | Video Game Rehabilitation|
In this laboratory we have developed a set of techniques that randomized controlled studies and a multisite randomized controlled trial have shown can substantially reduce the motor deficit of adult patients with mild to severe chronic strokes. Equivalent results have been obtained with adult patients after traumatic brain injury and brain resection. The basic technique, termed Constraint-Induced Movement therapy or CI therapy was derived directly from basic research with monkeys with ...
|Known for Young Children | 6 Months | Extremity Motor | Life Situation | Movement Therapy|
Retention of upper limb function in stroke survivors who have received constraint-induced movement therapy: the EXCITE randomised trial
[ PUBLICATION ]
BACKGROUND: The aim of constraint-induced movement therapy (CIMT) is to promote use of a limb that is functionally impaired after a stroke. In one form of CIMT to treat upper limb impairment, use of the less severely affected arm is restricted for many hours each weekday over 2 consecutive weeks. The EXCITE trial has previously shown the efficacy of this intervention for patients 3-9 months poststroke who were followed-up for the next 12 months. We assessed the retention of improvements ...
|Known for Upper Limb | Stroke Survivors | Movement Therapy | Function Restraint | 12 Months|
Effects of Regional Anesthesia on Phantom Limb Pain Are Mirrored in Changes in Cortical Reorganization
[ PUBLICATION ]
The causes underlying phantom limb pain are still unknown. Recent studies on the consequences of nervous system damage in animals and humans reported substantial reorganization of primary somatosensory cortex subsequent to amputation, and one study showed that cortical reorganization is positively correlated with phantom limb pain. This paper examined the hypothesis of a functional relationship between cortical reorganization and phantom limb pain. Neuroelectric source imaging was used ...
|Known for Cortical Reorganization | Phantom Limb Pain | Regional Anesthesia | Somatosensory Cortex | Image Processing|
Comparison of reproducibility of single voxel spectroscopy and whole‐brain magnetic resonance spectroscopy imaging at 3T
[ PUBLICATION ]
To date, single voxel spectroscopy (SVS) is the most commonly used MRS technique. SVS is relatively easy to use and provides automated and immediate access to the resulting spectra. However, it is also limited in spatial coverage. A new and very promising MRS technique allows for whole-brain MR spectroscopic imaging (WB-MRSI) with much improved spatial resolution. Establishing the reproducibility of data obtained using SVS and WB-MRSI is an important first step for using these techniques ...
|Known for Single Voxel Spectroscopy | Magnetic Resonance | Wb Mrsi | Metabolite Quantification | Healthy Adults|
Diffusion Tensor Imaging Study of the Response to Constraint-Induced Movement Therapy of Children With Hemiparetic Cerebral Palsy and Adults With Chronic Stroke
[ PUBLICATION ]
OBJECTIVE: To investigate the relationship of white matter integrity and path of the corticospinal tract (CST) on arm function before and after constraint-induced (CI) movement therapy in children with hemiparetic cerebral palsy (CP) and adults with chronic stroke.
DESIGN: Study 1 used a multiple-baseline pre-post design. Study 2 was a randomized controlled trial.
SETTING: Outpatient rehabilitation laboratory.
PARTICIPANTS: Study 1 included children with hemiparetic CP (n=10; mean age ± ...
|Known for Cerebral Palsy | Chronic Stroke | Tensor Imaging | Induced Movement | White Matter Integrity|
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Injury-induced cortical reorganization is a widely recognized phenomenon. In contrast, there is almost no information on treatment-induced plastic changes in the human brain. The aim of the present study was to evaluate reorganization in the motor cortex of stroke patients that was induced with an efficacious rehabilitation treatment.
METHODS: We used focal transcranial magnetic stimulation to map the cortical motor output area of a hand muscle on both sides in 13 ...
|Known for Induced Cortical | Hand Muscle | Stroke Humans | Motor Performance | Paretic Limb|
Efficacy of Constraint-Induced Movement Therapy for Children With Cerebral Palsy With Asymmetric Motor Impairment
[ PUBLICATION ]
OBJECTIVE: Constraint-Induced Movement (CI) therapy has been found to be a promising treatment for substantially increasing the use of extremities affected by such neurologic injuries as stroke and traumatic brain injury in adults. The purpose of this study was to determine the applicability of this intervention to young children with cerebral palsy.
METHODS: A randomized, controlled clinical trial of pediatric CI therapy in which 18 children with diagnosed hemiparesis associated with ...
|Known for Pediatric Therapy | Children Cerebral Palsy | 6 Months | Induced Movement | Moreaffected Arm|
Reliability and Validity of the Upper-Extremity Motor Activity Log-14 for Measuring Real-World Arm Use
[ PUBLICATION ]
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: In research on Constraint-Induced Movement (CI) therapy, a structured interview, the Motor Activity Log (MAL), is used to assess how stroke survivors use their more-impaired arm outside the laboratory. This article examines the psychometrics of the 14-item version of this instrument in 2 chronic stroke samples with mild-to-moderate upper-extremity hemiparesis.
METHODS: Participants (n=41) in the first study completed MALs before and after CI therapy or a placebo ...
|Known for Motor Activity Log | Qom Scale | Stroke Survivors | Internal Consistency | Impaired Arm|
[ PUBLICATION ]
OBJECTIVE: To examine the reliability of the Wolf Motor Function Test (WMFT) for assessing upper extremity motor function in adults with hemiplegia.
DESIGN: Interrater and test-retest reliability.
SETTING: A clinical research laboratory at a university medical center.
PATIENTS: A sample of convenience of 24 subjects with chronic hemiplegia (onset >1yr), showing moderate motor impairment.
INTERVENTION: The WMFT includes 15 functional tasks. Performances were timed and rated by using a ...
|Known for Functional Ability | Function Test | Internal Consistency | Wolf Motor | Assessing Upper|
Structural Neuroplastic Change After Constraint-Induced Movement Therapy in Children With Cerebral Palsy
[ PUBLICATION ]
Research from the present laboratory with adult stroke patients showed that structural neuroplastic changes are correlated with clinical improvements due to constraint-induced movement (CI) therapy. This pilot study evaluated whether comparable changes occur in children receiving CI therapy. Ten children (6 boys) with congenital hemiparesis (mean age: 3 years, 3 months) underwent MRI scans 3 weeks before, immediately before, and immediately after receiving 3 weeks of CI therapy. ...
|Known for Cerebral Palsy | Movement Therapy | 3 Weeks | Motor Improvement | Gray Matter|
The arm motor ability test: Reliability, validity, and sensitivity to change of an instrument for assessing disabilities in activities of daily living
[ PUBLICATION ]
OBJECTIVE: To continue and expand determination of the reliability, validity, and sensitivity to change of the Arm Motor Ability Test (AMAT), an instrument for assessing deficits in activities of daily living (ADL).
DESIGN: The AMAT was administered twice to patients, with an interest interval of either 1 or 2 weeks, by one of two examiners assigned to patients in counterbalanced order. Patients' interest intervals and scores on the arm portion of the Motricity Index was unknown to the ...
|Known for Arm Motor | Reliability Validity | Ability Test | Activities Daily Living | Outcome Measure|
[ PUBLICATION ]
ALTHOUGH phantom-limb pain is a frequent consequence of the amputation of an extremity, little is known about its origin1-4. On the basis of the demonstration of substantial plasticity of the somatosensory cortex after amputation5 or somatosensory deafferentation in adult monkeys6, it has been suggested that cortical reorganization could account for some non-painful phantom-limb phenomena in amputees and that cortical reorganization has an adaptive (that is, pain-preventing) ...
|Known for Cortical Reorganization | Arm Amputation | Limb Pain | Perceptual Correlate | Somatosensory Cortex|