Contact

Office: 1700 Owens Street, Rm 479
e: karunesh.ganguly@ucsf.edu
w: gangulylab.org

Reasearch Areas
  • Translational Neuroplasticity
  • Motor Neuroprosthetics
  • Motor Rehabilitation
  • Stroke

Karunesh Ganguly, M.D., Ph.D.

Assistant Professor, University of California, San Francisco

Dr. Karunesh Ganguly is a neurologist and scientist. Clinically he specializes in neuorological rehabilitation and his research lab investigates the neurophysiological basis for recovery after stroke and brain injury. A long-term goal is to develop neural interfaces to facilitate recovery after injury and to restore movements in patients with long-term motor deficits.

Dr. Ganguly is also a 2014 recipient of the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers, the highest honor bestowed by the United States Government on science and engineering professionals in the early stages of their independent research careers. He is also a recipient of the Doris Day Clinical Scientist Award and the Burroughs Wellcome Fund Career Award in Medicine.

Publications

>>View complete list of publications by Karunesh Ganguly on Pubmed

Gulati T, Guo L, Ramanathan DS, Bodepudi A & Ganguly K (2017). “Neural reactivations during sleep determine network credit assignment.” Nature Neuroscience.

Tsu A, Natraj N, Godlove J, Abrams G & Ganguly K (2017). “Effects of Somatosensory Electrical Simulation On Motor Function and Cortical Oscillations.” J Neuroeng. Rehabil.

Gulati T, Won SJ, Ramanathan DS, Wong CC, Bodepudi A, Swanson RA, and Ganguly K (2015). “Robust neuroprosthetic control from the stroke perilesional cortex.” J Neurosci.

Gulati T, Ramanathan DS, Wong CC, and Ganguly K (2014). “Reactivation of emergent task-related ensembles during slow-wave sleep after neuroprosthetic learning.” Nat Neurosci.

Ganguly K, Dimitrov DF, Wallis JD, Carmena JM (2011). “Reversible large-scale modification of cortical networks during neuroprosthetic control.” Nat Neurosci.

Ganguly K, Carmena JM (2009). “Emergence of a stable cortical map for neuroprosthetic control.” PLoS Biol.