Neuroplasticity & Neurorehabilitation
The formation of new neural connections throughout life will let the brain able to recognise itself. Neuroplasticity will allow the neurons in the brain to recoup the injuries and diseases to adjust their activity in new situations or to change in the environment. Neuroplasticity is also called as brain plasticity or brain malleability. Neuroplasticity sometimes may also contribute to impairment. For example, people who are deaf may suffer from a continual ringing in their ears (tinnitus), the result of the rewiring of brain cells starved for sound. For neurons to form beneficial connections, they must be correctly stimulated.
Progressive neurological disorders like dementias, Parkinson's and tumours and isolated neurological events such as traumatic brain injuries and strokes will get benefited immensely from neuro rehabilitation. After completion of treatment for the acute stage of brain, neuro rehabilitation steps in to help the patient recover, maximise their functional and cognitive abilities and to help them in realising their personal goals.
- Track 1-1 Neuroplasticity role in depression
- Track 2-2 Ten fundamentals of neuroplasticity
- Track 3-3 Types of cortical neuroplasticity
- Track 4-4 Supporting specialisms for rehabilitation
- Track 5-5 Treatment options
- Track 6-6 Milieu Based treatment
- Track 7-7 Neuropsychological rehabilation