We combine psychological, neuropsychological and brain function battery of tests in order to reach a full assessment of one’s mental and neurophysiological strength and limitations.
Psychological testing include:
- Computerized Cognitive Screening Battery
- MMPI – a personality profile tests
- BDI scales for depression and anxiety
- Test to diagnose and assess cases of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder
- Continuous Performance test of attention disorder like T.O.V.A. Test Conner’s CPT
Computerized Cognitive Screening Battery
An objective assessment of cognitive strengths and weaknesses, backed by the world’s largest brain database, delivered on an IBM touchscreen monitor.
The original IBM touchscreen platform delivery of the IntegNeuro is a computerized assessment of neurocognition available to clinicians and researchers, backed by the world’s largest brain database.
The assessment takes approximately 45 minutes and the completed report provides a detailed analysis of cognitive strengths and weaknesses, compared to the large normative database group.
Neuropsychological Tests are done by a certified Neuropsychologist with a wide experience in diagnosing, assessing and treating patients with traumatic Brain Injury.
Neuropsychological tests measure and quantify specific parameters of mental functions, such as short and long term memories, different causes for speech language and learning impairments, and impaired motor, visual and spatial functions, among others. The results often provide valuable information about the location of the disorder in the brain.
We usually do neuropsychological tests when dealing with neurological or neuropsychiatric disorders i.e. traumatic brain injury and brain concussion, Multiple Sclerosis and Brain Stroke, as well as in ADD/ADHD and Learning Disorders.
Continuous Performance Test
Conners’ Continuous Performance Test (CPT II) is an attention test that is widely used in ADHD research and clinical assessments for respondents aged 6 or older. Response patterns on the CPT II provide information that enables the practitioner to better understand the type of deficits that might be present. For example, some response patterns suggest inattentiveness or impulsivity, while other response patterns may indicate activation/arousal problems or difficulties maintaining vigilance.
Daniel Kuhn, M.D.
Daniel Kuhn, M.D., Board Certified Psychiatrist, and Medical Director of Integrative Neuropsychiatric Services of New York.
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