University of Vermont

College of Medicine

University of Vermont College of Medicine MRI Center for Biomedical Imaging
MRI Center for Biomedical Imaging

Recent Publications


1. Albaugh, M.D., et al. Increased Fiber Tract Organization is Associated with Anxious/Depressed Symptoms in Typically Developing Youths. in BIOLOGICAL PSYCHIATRY. 2014. ELSEVIER SCIENCE INC 360 PARK AVE SOUTH, NEW YORK, NY 10010-1710 USA.
2. Albaugh, M.D., et al., Postconcussive Symptoms Are Associated with Cerebral Cortical Thickness in Healthy Collegiate and Preparatory School Ice Hockey Players. The Journal of pediatrics, 2014.
3. Albaugh, M.D., et al. Regional Cerebral Cortical Thickness is Negatively Associated with Post-Concussion Symptoms Among Healthy Collegiate and Preparatory School Ice Hockey Players. in BIOLOGICAL PSYCHIATRY. 2014. ELSEVIER SCIENCE INC 360 PARK AVE SOUTH, NEW YORK, NY 10010-1710 USA.
4. Beynnon, B.D., et al., Increased Slope of the Lateral Tibial Plateau Subchondral Bone Is Associated With Greater Risk of Noncontact ACL Injury in Females but Not in Males A Prospective Cohort Study With a Nested, Matched Case-Control Analysis. The American journal of sports medicine, 2014: p. 0363546514523721.
5. Dumas, J.A., et al., Increased working memory-related brain activity in middle-aged women with cognitive complaints. Neurobiology of aging, 2013. 34(4): p. 1145-1147.
6. Dumas, J.A., et al., Chemotherapy altered brain functional connectivity in women with breast cancer: a pilot study. Brain imaging and behavior, 2013. 7(4): p. 524-532.
7. Filippi, C.G., et al., In Vivo Quantification of T1ρ in Lumbar Spine Disk Spaces at 3 T Using Parallel Transmission MRI. American Journal of Roentgenology, 2013. 201(1): p. W110-W116.
8. Gardner, G.C., et al., Quantitative and Morphologic Change Associated with Breast Cancer-Related Lymphedema. Comparison of 3.0 T MRI to External Measures. Lymphatic research and biology, 2014.
9. Lieberman, G., et al., White matter involvement in chronic musculoskeletal pain. The Journal of Pain, 2014.
10. Orr, C., et al. Discrepancies in White Matter Integrity and Functional Connectivity Observed in Asymptomatic Athletes with a History of Concussion. in BIOLOGICAL PSYCHIATRY. 2014. ELSEVIER SCIENCE INC 360 PARK AVE SOUTH, NEW YORK, NY 10010-1710 USA.
11. Orr, C., et al. Regional Resting-State Neural Dynamics Associated with Individual Variation on Mood, Cognition, and Behavior in Healthy Ice Hockey Athletes with and Without a History of Concussion. in BIOLOGICAL PSYCHIATRY. 2014. ELSEVIER SCIENCE INC 360 PARK AVE SOUTH, NEW YORK, NY 10010-1710 USA.
12. Seminowicz, D.A., et al., Cognitive-behavioral therapy increases prefrontal cortex gray matter in patients with chronic pain. The Journal of Pain, 2013. 14(12): p. 1573-1584.
13. Shpaner, M., et al., Unlearning chronic pain: A randomized controlled trial to investigate changes in intrinsic brain connectivity following Cognitive Behavioral Therapy. NeuroImage: Clinical, 2014. 5: p. 365-376.
14. Sturnick, D.R., et al., Tibial articular cartilage and meniscus geometries combine to influence female risk of anterior cruciate ligament injury. Journal of Orthopaedic Research, 2014. 32(11): p. 1487-1494.
15. Tourville, T.W., et al., Relationship between isokinetic strength and tibiofemoral joint space width changes after anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction. The American journal of sports medicine, 2014. 42(2): p. 302-311.
16. Tourville, T.W., et al., Assessment of Early Tibiofemoral Joint Space Width Changes After Anterior Cruciate Ligament Injury and Reconstruction A Matched Case-Control Study. The American journal of sports medicine, 2013. 41(4): p. 769-778.
17. Tourville, T.W., et al., Relationship between markers of type II collagen metabolism and tibiofemoral joint space width changes after ACL injury and reconstruction. The American journal of sports medicine, 2013. 41(4): p. 779-787.
18. Watts, R., et al., In vivo whole‐brain T1‐rho mapping across adulthood: Normative values and age dependence. Journal of Magnetic Resonance Imaging, 2013.

 

MRI Center for Biomedical Imaging

University of Vermont College of Medicine MRI Center for Biomedical Imaging

Supporting Biomedical Research

The UVM MRI Center was established in 2007 to support biomedical research at the College of Medicine, and around the university. As a College of Medicine core facility, we specialize in functional MRI (fMRI) and neuro imaging; however, our 3T MRI scanner is fully equipped and we have the ability to image almost any anatomical structure. In the fall 2013, the magnet was upgraded to Philips' most recent system platform. UVM became the first site in North America to operate the "d-Stream" MRI system, which supports unlimited coil channels and direct signal digitization at the receiver coil.

MRI

MRI Simulator

The purpose of the MRI simulator is to expose research subjects to the MRI environment prior to their actual MRI scanning session. The simulator can be helpful to researchers who are concerned that their subjects will experience anxiety or claustrophobia during the actual scan session. Schedule a time to use the simulator.

MRI

Research

Current research includes Measuring the Effects of CBT on Pain with Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI). The purpose of this study is to investigate whether a psychotherapeutic approach alters the dysfunctional emotional and sensory neural circuitry associated with chronic pain. Discover more research projects.

Brain Scan

Using the Center

The Center supports researchers with projects from multiple disciplines. MRI provides a valuable data point to researchers and we encourage you to take full advantage of our services.. Required documentation can be found here.

Last modified November 19 2014 01:10 PM