English Por Charlene N. Rivera Bonet, Escritora Científica, Waisman Center Daniel Kliewer y su padre se sientan en el único auto estacionado justo afuera de la Clínica TIES del Waisman Center en la avenida Olin. …
English Por Emily Leclerc, Escritora Científica, Waisman Center Ella no se levanta del sofá. Ella se niega a moverse, eligiendo en cambio envolverse en mantas. No ha salido de casa en días. Shawn Bass sabe …
English Por Charlene N. Rivera Bonet, Escritora Científica, Waisman Center Con la boca bien abierta, habla lenta y pronunciación y cadencia exageradas, también conocido como lenguaje de ballenas, Josh Lapin, MSSW, director de Community TIES …
A new study will investigate if language differences can predict the development of a neurodegenerative disorder in people that carry a premutation of the gene FMR1.
Pelin Cengiz, MD, was recently awarded the 2022 Women’s Health Research Mentorship Award by the UW School of Medicine and Public Health (UW SMPH) Group on Women in Medicine and Science (GWIMS) and the Building Interdisciplinary Research Careers in Women’s Health (BIRCWH).
While the physical differences between humans and non-human primates are quite distinct, a new study reveals their brains may be remarkably similar. And yet, the smallest changes may make big differences in developmental and psychiatric disorders.
Early interventions in children with cerebral palsy can be pivotal to improving motor and cognitive outcomes. The focus of this study is to longitudinally assess, over the first two years of life, the recovery and development of the infant brain after early stroke or brain bleed.
Her child, who was born with congenital deafness, had received her first cochlear implant early enough to access spoken language, but with only one implant she had struggled with understanding speech in noisy environments or locating sounds.
Diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) are critically important goals for the Waisman Center and UW Madison.
Isolation from family and loved ones, along with a forced split from routines and support systems, was part of life for everyone during the height of the COVID-19 pandemic — but those changes fell especially hard on the disability community.