Cognitive Function: Is There More to Anticoagulation in Atrial Fibrillation Than Stroke?
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silent brain infarction
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Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1161/JAHA.114.001573
Publication InfoCao, Lin; Pokorney, Sean D; Hayden, Kathleen; Welsh-Bohmer, Kathleen; & Newby, L Kristin (2015). Cognitive Function: Is There More to Anticoagulation in Atrial Fibrillation Than Stroke?. J Am Heart Assoc, 4(8). pp. e001573. 10.1161/JAHA.114.001573. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/12506.
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Adjunct Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
My research is focused on several areas with the central theme of early detection of cognitive changes and risk factors associated with the development of Alzheimer‘s disease (AD) and other dementias. Current areas of investigation are a) the epidemiology of cognitive decline and mild cognitive impairment due to AD, b) the study of cognitive endophenotypes, c) genetic risk factors for late onset AD, and d) the development of statistical methods to model cognitive profiles as they man
Professor of Medicine
Research Description General Focus: Clinical investigation the process and treatment of acute and chronic coronary artery disease and systems issues for delivery of care to patients with these illnesses. Particular interests include management of patients with chest pain and unstable angina, evaluation of the use of biochemical markers other than CK-MB for diagnosis and risk stratification in these patients, issues related to coronary artery disease in women, and systems issues
Assistant Professor of Medicine
Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Dr. Kathleen Welsh-Bohmer is a Professor of Psychiatry with a secondary appointment in the Department of Neurology. Clinically trained as a neuropsychologist, Dr. Welsh-Bohmer's research activities have been focused around developing effective prevention and treatment strategies to delay the onset of cognitive disorders occurring in later life. From 2006 through 2018 she directed the Joseph and Kathleen Bryan Alzheimer’s Center
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