The American Academy of Neurology Annual Meeting
Visit us at the American Academy of Neurology Annual Meeting!
Los Angeles, California
April 22-25, 2018
Stop by booth 903 for live demonstrations of APDM’s Mobility Lab at the American Academy of Neurology Annual Meeting in Los Angeles, California. Used by thousands of researchers and clinicians worldwide, Mobility Lab provides sensitive, reliable, and valid outcome measures for assessing functional mobility anywhere. These outcome measures provide actionable data for early detection of mild cognitive impairment and neurologic illnesses like Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, ataxia, cerebral palsy, stroke, multiple sclerosis, and others.
The American Academy of Neurology (AAN) promotes neurology and neuroscience research to provide the highest quality patient-centered neurologic care. Founded in 1948, the AAN now represents more than 34,000 members, and this year’s Annual Meeting marks their 70th year of providing guidance and inspiration to clinicians and their patients. With more than 14,000 neurology professionals and affiliate members attending, it is the largest international meeting of neurologists and attracts the best and brightest researchers. The Annual Meeting delivers a comprehensive collection of the latest advances in neurology with more than 2,700 platform and poster presentations.
Whether you’re researching preventative measures or conducting pharmaceutical clinical trials, Mobility Lab makes it easy to collect, analyze, and store data. Within minutes you can set up, attach APDM’s Opal wearable sensors to your subject, instruct them to perform a standardized test, and get instant results. This automated report provides spatiotemporal parameters that can track a patient’s progress longitudinally and assists in determining intervention response.
APDM’s Stephanie Hertzog and Kristen Sowalsky will be providing demonstrations of the gait and balance solution, Mobility Lab, currently being used in clinical trials for Parkinson’s disease, ataxia, and Huntington’s disease.