Featured Speaker Physiotherapy Now
BIO : Physiotherapy Now
Dr. Rosenblatt has been working in the field of neuropsychology for more than 25 years, and has trained and worked in leading Rehabilitation Medicine hospitals in the United States. From the Traumatic Brain Injury Unit at Mount Sinai Medical Center, to Kessler Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, and New York University’s Rusk Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, Dr. Rosenblatt has worked on both inpatient and outpatient rehabilitation and neuropsychology services. Dr. Rosenblatt’s work in the spectrum of rehabilitation medicine settings, including closed head injury units, has honed her skills in the areas of neuropsychological evaluation, individual and group cognitive rehabilitation, individual psychotherapy, family interventions, group counseling, and interdisciplinary team management. Dr. Rosenblatt also maintained a successful private practice in New York City where she treated neuropsychology patients and their families. After her move to BC with her family in 2003, Dr. Rosenblatt worked in private practice and provided medico-legal evaluations, before founding the Brain Health service and working as VP and Corporate Director for Copeman Healthcare Centers.
Dr. Rosenblatt has applied her expertise in concussion as neuropsychologist and consultant to National and Olympic snow athletes and teams, NFL, NHL and CHL, National Lacrosse and other professional and competitive athletes. She has been an invited speaker to physician groups, hospitals and medical institutions, schools, sports academies, athletic organizations, as well as print, radio, and television news outlets Now Health Network
Understanding Concussion and How It's Diagnosed
Many times following a stroke people will notice a change in their motor function.
Sometimes just on one side of their body, and it can be complete paralysis or a partial paralysis of the limbs, as I say on one side of their body in particular. And that relates to the side of their brain in which the stroke occurred.
Typical symptoms seen after a stroke can also include changes or disruption in speech or language function, which can relate to expressive or receptive language. As well as changes a person’s visual function, including sometimes what’s referred to as a visual field cut, where a person fails to recognize a specific visual region.
But there’s also a consolation of potential cognitive change that can occur as a result of a stroke, and it can result in significant deficits, which interfere with the person’s ability to function in their life in the ways that they had prior to that stroke.
If a person has questions about the effects that a stroke may have had on their function, they could start with their physician in terms of seeking out potential other referral options, which might include speech language pathology, physiotherapy, occupational therapy or neuropsychology.
Local Practitioners: Psychologist