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Cognitive FX has over a decade of peer-reviewed publications with 4 new publications in the last year.

Find publications on functional imaging, treating post-concussion syndrome, and the pathophysiology of concussion.

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We are Dedicated to Neuroscience Research & Its Clinical Application

Find out how we got started and see our most recent publications below.

The History Behind Our Research

Drs. Allen and Fong began research together over a decade ago in search of a way to improve and standardize the functional MRI. Their research efforts in imaging provided a way to see changes in the brain after a concussion--a novel discovery. This discovery led them to focus their research efforts on concussion, post-concussion syndrome or symptoms, and its treatment. Without this discovery, we would not be where we are today.

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Neurovascular Coupling: A Unifying Theory for Post-Concussion Syndrome Treatment and Functional Neuroimaging

The aim of this research is to provide a theory of the underlying mechanisms of PCS pathology and its treatment that is in accord with current research and explains the recent therapeutic success seen in PCS patient using EPIC Treatment. We propose a novel theory concerning the mechanisms by which NVC dysregulation is normalized.

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Cognitive FX Publication Library

Find all peer-reviewed research from Cognitive FX below.

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Developing the Standard of Care for Post-Concussion Treatment

We present practice-based evidence supporting the clinical administration of functional neurocognitive imaging (fNCI) in the neurorehabilitation of concussion. We advocate the reliability of fNCI in localizing dysregulation in neurovascular coupling (NVC), and promote its use in the therapeutic guidance and neurorehabilitation of mild traumatic brain injury.

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Traumatic Brain Injury Alters Word Memory Test Performance by Slowing Response Time and Increasing Cortical Activation: An fMRI Study of a Symptom Validity Test

This study builds on previous findings as a result of highly uncommon circumstances in which fMRI data on the Word Memory Test (WMT) task were made available from the very same individual both 1 year before and 1 year after sustaining a TBI.

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