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Stangl Lab for Multimodal Neuroimaging of Human Cognition and Behavior

We use multimodal neuroimaging techniques to study the neural basis of human cognition and behavior.

Our goal is to understand how the human brain supports critical cognitive and behavioral functions in our everyday life, such as spatial navigation and memory, and to identify the sources of age-related impairments in these functions. Methodologically, we employ invasive neurophysiological recording techniques (e.g., intracranial EEG and human single neuron recordings) and non-invasive neuroimaging methods (e.g., fMRI and fNIRS) to study human brain function in both controlled laboratory settings and during natural movement and behavior in the ‘real world’. Check out our Research page for more details.

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Our research is supported by the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS) of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) through a K99/R00 Pathway to Independence Award (K99NS126715).

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