Prof Jon Marsden
University of Plymouth
Jonathan graduated with a BSc (Hons) 1st Class in Physiotherapy from Manchester University in 1991 and graduated with an MSc (Distinction) in Neurological Science, from University College in London. Where he also went on to receive his PhD in Clinical Medicine, 2000.
Jonathan currently teaches on the MSc in Neurological Rehabilitation at the School of Health Professions. He is the lead for the "Cognition, perception and behaviour" module and contribute "sensorimotor control in neurological practice" and "pathomechanics and rehabilitation of gait and balance". He also contributes to the undergraduate physiotherapy program Neurological Physiotherapy module.
His research interests and experience are in the field of neurorehabilitation and human motor physiology. He is currently investigating the pathophysiology and rehabilitation of balance and gait disorders after central and peripheral neurological lesions in adult and paediatric populations.
An introduction to the physiology and pathophysiology of eye movements
Accurate eye movements are critical for functional movements and a stable perception of the visual world. This presentation will discuss the neural control of different types of eye movements and how they are affected by lesions to the central nervous system. It will outline how an assessment of eye movements can support clinical decision making and describe current evidence
for the effects of rehabilitation.
EVEN MORE SEMINARS
Nilofar Niazi TRAINM
Case Study in Use of Technologies and Innovations in NeuroRehabilitation
Prof Jon Marsden University of Plymouth
Vestibular dysfunction in Multiple Sclerosis
Dr Jennifer Foley National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery & UCL
Assessment and management of psychological issues in Parkinson's disease
Dr Steven Ariss University of Sheffield and P-CNS
Evidencing the ‘Value’ of a Neurorehabilitation – How to present outcomes data to support a service.
Dr Srinivas Lanka Cygnet Health Care
Measuring Outcomes in Neuropsychiatry