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Journal of Neuroimaging Publishes Study on LearningRx

Journal of Neuroimaging Publishes Study on LearningRx

Journal of NeuroimagingPublishes Study on MRIs Showing LearningRx ThinkRx Personal Brain Training Produced Changes in the Brain Connectivity

The results of a study published in Journal of Neuroimaginghighlight the benefits of LearningRx’s ThinkRx Personal Brain Training as seen in MRIs that demonstrate changes in brain connectivity.

ThinkRx is an intensive, 60+ hour, one-on-one, clinician-delivered cognitive training program based on the Cattell-Horn-Carroll theory of cognitive abilities, and targets multiple cognitive skills, including attention, working memory, processing speed, logic and reasoning, auditory processing, and visual processing.

The study, which was presented at the 41st Annual Meeting of the American Society of Neuroimaging by Christina Ledbetter, PhD, Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center and Amy Moore, PhD, Gibson Institute of Cognitive Research, looked at a series of case studies carried out in subject with varying degrees of traumatic brain injuries and cognitive impairment.

“In addition to MR exams, all subjects completed pre/post neuropsychologic testing and condition-specific rating scales,” explains Dr. Moore. “Quantitative and qualitative gains across subjects suggest that ThinkRx is a robust cognitive rehabilitative training program. Further, these results support the hypothesis that MRI can be used to visualize default mode network connectivity, even at the single subject level, and to quantify changes in resting-state brain connectivity at both the single subject and group level.”
A summary of the study, “Neuroimaging Outcomes of a Cognitive Rehabilitation Training Program, can be found here:

About the Gibson Institute of Cognitive Research

Gibson Institute of Cognitive Research in Colorado Springs, Colorado, is the research laboratory at LearningRx World Headquarters. The mission of the Gibson Institute is to conduct empirical research on cognitive training programs and assessments, to communicate the latest research findings to the education and cognitive science communities, and to inform the practices of cognitive trainers through rigorous testing of training programs and procedures in both the laboratory and ecologically-valid training environments.