May 2022 Publications & Media Appearances

See the fascinating research and media interviews that our UMN Neurology faculty have been involved with in the month of May.


Association of Carotid Intima-Media Thickness with Brain MRI Markers in the Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities Neurocognitive Study (ARIC-NCS)
Wendy Wang, Faye L. Norby, Alvaro Alonso, Rebecca F. Gottesman, Clifford R. Jack, Michelle L. Meyer, David S. Knopman, Kevin J. Sullivan, Timothy M. Hughes, Kamakshi Lakshminarayan, Pamela L. Lutsey
In: Journal of Stroke and Cerebrovascular Diseases

Caspase-2 Inhibitor Blocks Tau Truncation and Restores Excitatory Neurotransmission in Neurons Modeling FTDP-17 Tauopathy
Peng Liu, Katherine R. Yao, Jessica M. Strasser, Chris Hlynialuk, Kailee Leinonen-Wright, Peter J. Teravskis, Jessica M. Choquette, Junaid Ikramuddin, Merlin Bresinsky, Kathryn M. Nelson, Dezhi Liao, Karen H. Ashe, Michael A. Walters, and Steffen Pockes
In: ACS Chemical Neuroscience

Clinical, electrophysiological, and imaging findings in childhood brachial plexus injury
Katherin E. Portwood, Mehmet S. Albayram, Sarah Stone, Carla D. Zingariello, John T. Sladky, Harvey Chim, Peter B. Kang
In: Developmental Medicine & Child Neurology

Emergency Medical Services Utilization for Acute Stroke Care: Analysis of the Paul Coverdell National Acute Stroke Program, 2014-2019
Ganesh Asaithambi, Xin Tong, Kamakshi Lakshminarayan, Sallyann M. Coleman King, Mary G. George, Erika C. Odom
In: Prehospital Emergency Care

Migraine Visual Aura & Other Visual Phenomena
Madisen K. Janssen, Abby I. Metzler
In: Practical Neurology

Media Appearances

Michael Howell in UMN Medical School Series: “Where Discovery Creates Hope: The Science of Sleep” 

Christopher Streib in MHealth Fairview News: “'Telestroke' technology expands access to emergency stroke care across Minnesota

Jerrold Vitek in Craniotomy Podcast: “Medical History and Future Prospects for Parkinson’s Research

Shauna Yuan in Sahan Journal: “A new study could lead to faster, cheaper tests for Alzheimer’s disease. Local health care professionals say it could improve care for people of color