Brady Tucker is a Research Associate here at Cognitive FX.
Brady received his Bachelor’s of Science in Physiology and Development Biology from BYU and is a third year medical student and an MD Candidate class of 2019 at Case Western Reserve School of Medicine. Brady seeks to focus on orthopedics with an emphasis in sports medicine as he pursues his goal of becoming a doctor.
Brady is part of our research team at Cognitive FX, and has a unique connection to our clinic as a past patient. Brady contributes to the development and application of our research with the goal to help others understand our findings and treatment have long-term outcomes showing potential for continued improvement after treatment.
What led you to Cognitive FX?
"During my second year of medical school, I was in an accident resulting in a concussion. After my injury, I was struggling to keep up with coursework. I came to Cognitive FX thinking I would have to drop out of medical school and change my dreams. During treatment I was pushed to improve and through rehabilitation it allowed me to once again excel in my studies and at life. I felt passionate about the research Cognitive FX was doing and I decided to take a year off and contribute to the efforts of the clinic. Because of my interest in sports medicine, and rehabilitation of athletes, I was interested in expanding my understanding of concussions, imaging, and treatment protocols in the clinical setting."
What do you do here?
"As a research associate I help analyze data, write publications, and develop public presentations. My skill set is definitely increasing as I critically analyze and appraise information found in our data."
Why Cognitive FX?
"I have also learned both from experience and empirical analysis that EPIC treatment can improve someone with Post-Concussion Syndrome, and I have seen firsthand the connection between research and clinical application. The practice based evidence protocol Cognitive FX is using to address concussions has been developed through established scientific processes which adds to the validity of the treatment.
As we continue our research here, we continue to validate its foundation in science, and its applications can truly address the cause of concussion symptoms and cognitive impairments after injury."