- physiology of movement disorders
- deep brain stimulation
- interventional MRI-guided neurosurgery
Philip Starr, M.D., Ph.D.
Professor, University of California, San Francisco
My research goals are (1) to understand the pathophysiology of movement disorders, and mechanism of deep brain stimulation (DBS), using the combined basal ganglia and cortical recording in humans undergoing surgery; and (2) develop novel stimulation paradigms to improve clinical therapies.
Swann NC, de Hemptinne C, Miocinovic S, Qasim S, Ostrem JL, Galifianakis NB, Luciano MS, Wang SS, Ziman N, Taylor R, and Starr PA (2017). “Chronic multisite brain recordings from a totally implantable bidirectional neural interface: experience in 5 patients with Parkinson’s disease.” Journal of Neurosurgery.
Khanna P, Swann NC, de Hemptinne C, Miocinovic S, Miller A, Starr PA, and Carmena JM (2017). “Neurofeedback Control in Parkinsonian Patients Using Electrocorticography Signals Accessed Wirelessly With a Chronic, Fully Implanted Device.” IEEE Trans Neural Syst Rehabil Eng.
Swann NC, de Hemptinne C, Aron AR, Ostrem JL, Knight RT, and Starr PA (2015). “Elevated synchrony in Parkinson disease detected with electroencephalography.” Ann Neurol.
Miocinovic S, de Hemptinne C, Qasim S, Ostrem JL, and Starr PA (2015). “Patterns of Cortical Synchronization in Isolated Dystonia Compared With Parkinson Disease.” JAMA Neurol.
de Hemptinne C, Swann NC, Ostrem JL, Ryapolova-Webb ES, San Luciano M, Galifianakis NB, and Starr PA (2015). “Therapeutic deep brain stimulation reduces cortical phase-amplitude coupling in Parkinson’s disease.” Nat Neurosci.