Prof Jenny Freeman
University of Plymouth
Jenny graduated with a Bachelor of Applied Science (in Physiotherapy), with distinction, from Curtin University, Perth 1983. She obtained a Doctorate of Philosophy from the Institute of Neurology, in London in 1997.
She is actively involved in curriculum development and teaching for the BSc (Hons) Physiotherapy Honours Degree and the Masters Programme in Neurological Rehabilitation. Supervising both Masters and PhD students. Jenny is also Deputy Director of CHeSCI, Institute of Health and Community. In addition she co-leads the Rehabilitation Research Group,within CHeSCI, which involves coordinating monthly research site meetings and rehabilitation research group meetings, increasing staff awareness of research opportunities, promoting research activity within the Faculty and acting as a resource for staff on site.
Her research is within the field of neurological rehabilitation, with a particular interest in evaluating the effectiveness of whole care packages and targeted interventions in people with neurological conditions such as Multiple Sclerosis, Spinal Cord Injury and Stroke; and in exploring process aspects of rehabilitation care (such as goal setting).
Professional Development CPD Café
This session will include a short talk on professional development opportunities at postgraduate level. It will also include time to discuss your individual needs.
EVEN MORE SEMINARS
Professor Gus A Baker Tribune Neuropsychology Services, University of Liverpool, Walton Centre for Neurology& Neurosurgery
The additional burden of epilepsy: a psychological and neuropsychological perspective
Khashayar Pazooki Groupe Psylux S.A. / Neuroacademy Luxembourg
QEEG /ERP & psychometry into an individualized & personalized medicinal treatment Model of psychiatric disorders
Dr Martine Stoffels Priory Brain Injury Services & Phoenix Mental Health Services
r-TMS in neuropsychiatric conditions.
Bridget Churchill Medifab
Reflections on the challenges of seating solutions for Neurological clients with complex postures and their impact on function.
Dr Terry Gorst University of Plymouth
‘To sense is to move’: the sensory aspects of movement in Parkinson’s disease and stroke