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CSM 2018 New Orleans - Section on Research Programming
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CSM 2018 Section on Research Events
(Please refer to the CSM programming page for details and meeting room assignments)
 
Wednesday, February 21, 2018      
 
Section on Research Executive Committee Meeting  
1:00 pm – 6:00 pm
 
Thursday, February 22, 2018
 
Research Funding Symposium  
8:00-10:00 am
 
Writing with the Editors
8:00-10:00 am
 
ACE Talk: eHealth Technology for Rehabilitation and Mobile Health Applications
11:00 am-1:00 pm
 
Reviewing With the Editors: A Peer Review Workshop 
11:00 am-1:00 pm
 
EDGE Task Force Meeting (by invitation only) 
2:00-4:00 pm
 
Creating Value-Based Systems of Care: Opportunities for Health Services Research
3:00-5:00 pm
 
Muscle Dysfunction From Athletes to Elderly: Research Informs Clinical Practice
3:00-5:00 pm
 
The Value of Postprofessional Residency, Fellowship, and PhD Training
3:00-5:00 pm
 
Section on Research - Biomechanics SIG meeting
6:30-8:00 pm
 
Section on Research – Evidence-Based Practice SIG meeting
6:30-8:00 pm
 
Section on Research - Qualitative Research SIG meeting
6:30-7:30 pm
 
Section on Research - Early Career Researcher SIG meeting
7:30-9:00 pm

 
Friday, February 23, 2018
 
Section on Research Business Meeting
7:00-8:00 am
 
Ask-A Librarian: Smarter Searching in 2 Hours or Less
8:00-10:00 am
 
Section on Research Marilyn Gossman Graduate Student Research Seminar: Future Faculty Forum
8:00-10:00 am
 
A Roadmap Towards QI: Using Best Evidence to Improve Clinical Outcomes
11:00 am-1:00 pm
 
Section on Research 2nd Annual Kay Shepard Qualitative Research Symposium (Platforms)
11:00-1:00 pm
 
Training Load Monitoring to Enhance Return to Sport Following Knee Injury
11:00-1:00 pm
 
Section on Research Student/Researcher Roundtable
1:30-2:50 pm
 
Ankle-Foot Orthoses From Walking to Running: What You Really Need To Know
3:00-5:00 pm
 
Ask-A-Librarian: Searching PTNow.org Spotlight on CPGs
3:00-5:00 pm
 
Reach for the Stars: Faculty Research Development
3:00-5:00 pm
 
SOR/RIPPT/ACAPT PhD & Post-doc Mixer
6:30-7:30 pm
 

Saturday, February 24, 2018
 
Conducting Rigorous, Interdisciplinary Clinical Trials in Rehabilitation
8:00-10:00 am
 
Facilitating Knowledge Translation With Academic Clinical Partnerships
8:00-10:00 am
Section on Research Moderated Platform Session
8:00-10:00 am
 
Partnering With Informatics to Enhance Participant Recruitment for Trials
11:00 am-1:00 pm
 
Patient-Reported Outcomes: State of the Science 2018
11:00 am-1:00 pm
 
Eugene Michels Research Forum: The Current Wave of Technology-Should We Ride It or Should We Start Paddling?
3:00-5:00 pm
 
Section on Research: Cocktails and Cogitation
5:00-8:00 pm

Platforms Sessions
This year, we are hosting 2 moderated sessions during which your colleagues in science present their latest research findings:
 
15th Annual Gossman Graduate Student Platforms
Friday, February 23, 8:00-10:00 am
The Marilyn Gossman Graduate Student Research Seminar works to showcase the profession's developing researchers. Given Marilyn Gossman's commitment to developing the physical therapist researcher, this session serves as a unique forum for presentation and discussion of post-professional research and interaction among graduate students, physical therapy researchers, and clinicians. Department chairs, this is a great place to meet future faculty!

 NEEDS UPDATE!
Start Time End Time Title Speaker
8:30 8:32 Marilyn Gossman Graduate Student Research Seminar Moderator: Justin Beebe, PT, PhD
8:32 8:46 Development of Reference Charts for Functional Recovery Following Total Knee Arthroplasty: a Strategy for Improved Monitoring of Postoperative Rehabilitation Andrew Kittelson, PT, DPT
8:46 9:01 Examination of Selection Bias in Arthroplasty Research using Clinically Collected Data Brian J. Loyd, PT, DPT
9:01 9:16 Clinical predictors of co-activation in knee OA Annalisa Na, PT, DPT, OCS
9:16 9:31 Improvements in Sit-to-Stand Task Symmetry with Rehabilitation Targeting Strength and Movement Symmetry after Hip Fracture Robert Briggs, DPT
9:31 9:46 Differential Effects of Moderate and High Intensity Exercise on Corticomotor Excitability, Intracortical Inhibition, and Intracortical Facilitation Miriam Rafferty, PT, DPT, NCS
9:46 10:00    
 
 
Section on Research Platform Session
Saturday, February 24, 8:00-10:00 am
This session will present current research and perspectives of physical therapy practice, research and education with a particular focus applicable to Section on Research. This session may present both scientific and/ or clinically oriented topics to promote physical therapy practice and ongoing research initiatives in the format of short research reports, case studies, and/ or description of current practice or programs.
 
NEEDS UPDATE!
Start Time End Time Title Speaker
8:00 8:08 Section on Research Platform Session Moderator: Joseph Zeni, PT, PhD
8:08 8:21 Validity of 2D motion capture for quantifying balance deficits Serene Paul, PhD, BAppSc(Phty)(Hons)
8: 21 8:34 Visual dependence influences postural responses to visual perturbation in adults with spastic cerebral palsy Yawen Yu, PhD, OT
8:34 8:47 Stair Climb Performance and Movement Compensations in Patients with Diabetes and Transtibial Amputation Amanda Murray, PT, DPT, PhD
8:47 9:00 Timing of physical therapy in non-surgical spine care: an economic analysis Wade Bannister, PhD
9:00 9:13 Physical Therapy Utilization for LBP Varies across U.S. Region and State Amelia Dougher, SPT
9:13 9:26 The adverse effect of co-morbidities on hospitalization is reduced by physical therapy among Medicare beneficiaries with low back pain Christopher Barnes, SPT
9:26 9:39 Controlling for limb dominance with ultrasound imaging measures of lower leg muscle thickness Mary Bucklin
9:39 9:52 Use of ultrasound to determine muscle properties in stroke-impaired muscle Sabrina S. M. Lee, PhD

 
Education Sessions
 
Thursday, February 22, 2018
 
Research Funding Symposium  
8:00-10:00 am
Speakers: Cruz, Theresa; Dieguez, Dario; Ellerbe, Robyn; Nitkin, Ralph; Porter, Linda; Rodgers, Mary; Scalzitti, David; Siegel, Karen; Thomas, David
Description: This session is for novice and experienced researchers who are interested in the latest information from foundations, federal agencies, institutes, and centers that support funding for rehabilitation research. The speakers will present information on extramural research programs, current research interests and initiatives, and opportunities for training and career development. A panel discussion will include representatives from the National Institutes of Health (NIH), other federal agencies, and the Foundation for Physical Therapy. There will be opportunities for one-on-one discussions.
 
Writing with the Editors
8:00-10:00 am
Speakers: Jette, Alan; Reynolds, Jan
Description: Get guidance directly from the editors and give them feedback as well! PTJ's editor in chief and editorial board members know the scholarly publication process inside and out "not just as editors," but as authors who have had their own share of rejected manuscripts. In this session, Editor in Chief Dr Alan Jette and some of PTJ's editorial board members will share their insights and experience with study design, writing for publication, and peer review. Participants will have the opportunity to ask specific questions about writing and revising manuscripts.
 
ACE Talk: eHealth Technology for Rehabilitation and Mobile Health Applications
11:00 am-1:00 pm
Speakers: Archer, Kristin; Hinman, Rana; Hoenig, Helen
Description: At CSM 2015, the APTA Section on Research launched what will be an annual session on state-of-the-art methods, technologies, and advances in research. The 2018 session will focus on eHealth technology for rehabilitation and its potential to increase access to services, facilitate collaborative care models, and be cost-effective. Research supports the use of telemedicine as a delivery model for individuals with neurological and orthopedic impairments, with studies finding no significant differences in clinical outcomes between services provided in-person and services provided through telehealth. Telephone, internet, and mobile health technology are also being used in research and clinical practice to increase adherence to home-based physical therapy and provide psychosocial education and behavioral strategies. The speakers will present current eHealth tools and techniques used in the rehabilitation field and use examples related to research and clinical care to illustrate its utility. They also will discuss how clinicians and scientists can gain access to telemedicine, internet, and mobile health tools.
 
Reviewing With the Editors: A Peer Review Workshop 
11:00 am-1:00 pm
Speakers: Jette, Alan; Jette, Diane; Lundberg, Mari; Ward, Samuel R.
Description: Researchers and clinicians involved in scientific writing are often familiar with the peer review process during manuscript submission and revision. Novice authors often receive requests to review manuscripts shortly after they begin publishing their own work. However, conducting a meaningful peer review is a unique skill set that does not necessarily translate from manuscript writing. This session is geared towards those new to the peer review process and those looking to enhance their reviewing skills. Led by the editorial board of PTJ, this session will provide valuable insight into the peer review process from the individuals who use the review to decide the fate of a manuscript. The editors will share their insights on the benefits of being a reviewer, the expectations of reviewers, critical components of a review, and tips to effectively communicate your review to the editors and to the authors in a constructive manner that facilitates improvement for resubmission or submission to another journal.
 
Creating Value-Based Systems of Care: Opportunities for Health Services Research
3:00-5:00 pm
Speakers: Delitto, Anthony; Jette, Alan; Resnik, Linda Stevans, Joel
Description: Health care is shifting focus from volume of services delivered to the value created; integrating systems of care is part of this transformation. The Center for Health Services Training and Research (CoHSTAR) sponsored a Summer Institute in June 2017 that brought together rehabilitation health system leaders with health services researchers to discuss lessons learned from the total joint replacement bundled payment initiatives to inform future rehabilitation practice as new value-based systems of care are developed. The speakers will present highlights from the 2017 CoHSTAR Summer Institute and discuss the critical role health services research can play to inform physical therapist practice within future integrated systems of care.
 
Muscle Dysfunction From Athletes to Elderly: Research Informs Clinical Practice
3:00-5:00 pm
Speakers: Dupont-Versteegden, Esther; Noehren, Brian; Thompson, LaDora; Ward, Samuel R.
Description: Muscle atrophy, weakness, and frailty are major determinants of movement and independence in patients ranging from the athletic population to the elderly. Evidence-based interventions rely on understanding the cellular mechanisms that contribute to the loss of muscle function. This session will bridge the research on muscle dysfunction at the cellular level and its implications for clinical practice and decision making. Four speakers from different areas of physical therapy will illustrate the importance of translational research-guided clinical practice. Attendees will learn how cellular changes in muscle after ACL reconstruction inform the clinician what to expect in athletes upon return to play. The speakers will explain how observed alterations in cellular mechanisms after surgery explain differences in recovery from rotator cuff repair. Therapists will learn about the use of massage as a potential intervention for muscle atrophy during periods of clinically-induced disuse and how animal-based research can be used to guide clinical practice. Finally, the speakers will highlight how clinical decision making or reasoning can be informed by using biological indices derived from translational research in frailty in aging adults. Clinician will be able to combine the evidence from basic biological research and translational science with evidence-based clinical practice.
 
The Value of Postprofessional Residency, Fellowship, and PhD Training
3:00-5:00 pm
Speakers: Bade, Michael; Stevens-Lapsley, Jennifer; Carole Tucker
Description: Are you interested in taking your skillset as a clinician to the next level? Or perhaps you are interested in opening up new career paths in the areas of academia and research? There are numerous avenues available to the practicing PTs to advance their education and career following their entry-level PT education; however, it is difficult to find information on why you might pursue postprofessional education and how to choose the right program. This session will address the costs, benefits, and impact of pursuing residency, fellowship, or PhD training on your career as a PT. The speakers will discuss key differences between programs and questions you should be considering when choosing the right program and mentor, as well as how to make your application more competitive.
Friday, February 23, 2018
Ask-A Librarian: Smarter Searching in 2 Hours or Less
8:00-10:00 am
Speakers: Blodgett Birchett, Gini
Description: Finding the research you need for the clinical services you provide can be frustrating and time-consuming. In 2 hours, APTA's PTNow librarian will walk you through a variety of resources and searching techniques to help you find the literature you need more efficiently. The session will cover selecting the best database for your needs, crafting a research question into a search query using the P-I-C-O framework, incorporating Boolean connectors in your search, selecting between keyword or subject searching, refining search results, and saving results for future use. Before wrapping up, the speaker will explore time-saving tools like personal research accounts with the databases, creating alerts, using already created evidence search tools, and more. Attendees should have basic experience with database searching.
 
Section on Research Marilyn Gossman Graduate Student Research Seminar: Future Faculty Forum
8:00-10:00 am
Description: see above
 
A Roadmap Towards QI: Using Best Evidence to Improve Clinical Outcomes
11:00 am-1:00 pm
Speakers: Greenberger, Hilary; Kaplan, Sandra; Miller, Amy; Tilson, Julie
Description: Trying to measure quality outcomes in your clinic? Pushing the rock of evidence up a steep hill? Although evidence-based practice (EBP) is a cornerstone of contemporary physical therapist practice, clinicians remain challenged to stay abreast of and incorporate EBP content and experiences in practice. Likewise, clinical instructors are challenged to reinforce EBP in their student affiliates. A multitude of resources exist to help clinicians and staff develop EBP knowledge and skills, including websites, tutorials, self-assessment tools, and the DPT Education Evidence Based Practice Curriculum Guidelines (2014). This interactive session will help clinicians and clinical instructors build their EBP skills and learn about resources to transform those skills into quality improvement. Attendees will gain strategies for changing the culture and readiness of staff for using evidence in practice. Creating a professional roadmap will enable therapists to guide personal and staff development, promoting integration of best evidence into practice, clinical education, and quality improvement.
 
Section on Research 2nd Annual Kay Shepard Qualitative Research Symposium (Platforms)
11:00-1:00 pm
Speakers: McGinnis, Patricia; Santasier, Anita; Wainwright, Susan
Description: The Katherine Shepard Qualitative Research Symposium will showcase the profession's qualitative researchers. Given Kay Shepard's commitment and groundbreaking work to engage the physical therapy community in qualitative research, this session is dedicated to propagating the science of this less widely used form of research, serving as a unique forum for presentation and discussion of qualitative research, and providing a unique venue for interaction among these researchers and clinicians.
 
Training Load Monitoring to Enhance Return to Sport Following Knee Injury
11:00-1:00 pm
Speakers: Bell, David; Padua, Darin; Sigward, Susan; Stanley, Laura; Willson, John
Description: A high risk of secondary injury and persistent impairments drive the inability to return to preinjury activity levels and contribute to early development of post-traumatic knee osteoarthritis. A growing body of evidence implicates training load as an important injury risk factor. Research suggests that systematic training load monitoring and management strategies may reduce secondary injury and improve long-term outcomes following knee injury. This session will explore various aspects related to the assessment and management of training load and the implications for return to sport following knee injury. The speakers will present evidence implicating training load in the etiology of acute (ACL injury) and chronic (patellar tendinopathy) injury along with strategies for measuring and managing training load to guide return to sport and prevent secondary injury. Attendees will learn about evolving technologies that allow for load measurement in clinical settings and gain a better understanding of how to develop a systematic rehabilitation and return-to-sport progression by integrating training load monitoring and management strategies following knee injury.
 
Section on Research Student/Researcher Roundtable
1:30-2:50 pm
Speakers:
Description:
 
Ankle-Foot Orthoses From Walking to Running: What You Really Need To Know
3:00-5:00 pm
Speakers: Ferguson, John; Owens, Johnny; Wilken, Jason
Description: Ankle-foot orthoses (AFOs) can have a life-changing effect for individuals with a wide range of musculoskeletal injuries or neurologic conditions. AFOs can compensate for weakness, prevent painful motion, maintain proper alignment, and in some cases store and return energy to allow elite athletic performance, including military service. Although AFOs may appear to be simple devices, they are biomechanically complex and require expertise to precisely address variations in patient needs. Fabrication materials, design parameters, fitting techniques, and other factors influence how well the devices meet the needs of the patient and the type of training required to maximize function.

Recent advances in orthotic technologies and intensive rehabilitation have significantly increased the level of mobility and resulting function patients can expect to achieve. The speakers will provide an overview of recent advances in orthotic design, associated scientific evidence, and shared experience gained in the rehabilitation and assessment of patients using AFOs. Attendees will learn the basic mechanics behind the function of the devices, identify techniques for maximizing mobility and physical function, and discuss the most recent developments. Discussions will focus on recent developments and ramifications for the treating clinician.
 
Ask-A-Librarian: Searching PTNow.org Spotlight on CPGs
3:00-5:00 pm
Speakers: Blodgett Birchett, Gini
Description: Finding the research you need for the clinical services you provide can be frustrating and time-consuming. APTA's PTNow librarian and PTNow's project manager will introduce you to PTNow.org's multifaceted collection of evidence-based resources and custom content assembled for physical therapy practitioners. The team will walk you through searching across and inside the collections of clinical summaries, systematic reviews, clinical practice guidelines (CPGs), functional outcome measures, evidence-based websites, literature databases, synthesized content, and more. You will walk away with knowledge guaranteed to help you find the research you need for your clinical practice.
 
Reach for the Stars: Faculty Research Development
3:00-5:00 pm
Speakers: Binder-Macleod, Stuart; Dewald, Julius; Segal, Rick; Shall, Mary
Description: It has become more important than ever to facilitate the growth of successful new academic faculty, as the retirement of a generation of faculty is meeting a severe shortage of faculty for physical therapy education programs. On the other side of the coin, substantiating research in physical therapy is more important than ever as physical therapists are becoming more independent and working alongside other medical professionals. In this session, the speakers will discuss the process of facilitating the overall success of faculty, with particular emphasis on the development of the research dimension.

Research-focused institutions cannot simply recruit and hire a new doctorally trained person and expect that they will succeed without any guidance. The presenters will address the challenge of jump-starting the research focus, including grants and start-up funding, and supporting new faculty in need of mentorship. They also will discuss encouraging the momentum created in these faculty's initial research endeavors as they reach for tenure status. Tenured faculty will learn ways to stay focused on their research while meeting the demands of teaching.

The issues and motivations of non-tenure track faculty are different and many have little knowledge of how to fund research, collaborate with colleagues, analyze data, and disseminate results. Attendees will learn about the task of developing scholarly activity for faculty not currently on the tenure track. The speakers also will discuss some of the issues that particularly impact the non-tenure track faculty or faculty with clinical doctorates who are not PhD-trained. Attendees will gain resources and ideas to help develop the next generation of scientists and clinician researchers.

Saturday, February 24, 2018
 
Conducting Rigorous, Interdisciplinary Clinical Trials in Rehabilitation
8:00-10:00 am
Speakers: Bamman, Marcas; Brown, David; Cutter, Gary; Motl, Robert
Description: Glaring knowledge gaps in medical rehabilitation across the translational research spectrum demand rigorous, high-quality, interdisciplinary clinical trials. The Rehabilitation Research Resource to Enhance Clinical Trials (REACT) Center catalyzes national, high-impact, interdisciplinary clinical trials that will reveal fundamental underpinnings; define optimal intervention strategies; and streamline translation to clinical and community-based application. Increasingly, research breakthroughs are the result of integrating expertise from allied fields, as well as building up a core understanding of rehabilitative mechanisms and outcomes. To help facilitate new discoveries and to provide access to technologies and expertise from clinical and allied health fields, the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), through the National Center for Medical Rehabilitation Research (NCMRR), has funded 5 national research resource centers, including REACT, to form the Medical Rehabilitation Research Resource Network (MR3).

The MR3 Network provides infrastructure and access to expertise, technologies, and resources to support clinical and translational research in medical rehabilitation across a wide range of disciplines and disease focus areas. MR3 works to promote collaborations among researchers across institutions to further the development of new research and enhance the capability of medical rehabilitation investigators. Specifically, the MR3 Network provides the knowledge and opportunities to advance scientific discovery of mechanisms of functional recovery, develop therapeutic strategies, and ultimately improve the lives of people with disabilities. Finally, the network provides opportunities to continue or advance research training, participate in onsite sabbaticals, apply for pilot project funding, and access myriad core services to support research endeavors.
 
Facilitating Knowledge Translation With Academic Clinical Partnerships
8:00-10:00 am
Speakers: Judith Deutsch; Jennifer Moore; JJ Mowder-Tinney; Wendy Romney
Description: Are you a clinician or manager who wants to collaborate with physical therapy educators to improve the use of evidence in your clinic? Are you an educator who is interested in facilitating and investigating the use of evidence with your clinical partners? Academic knowledge brokers are individuals who can facilitate knowledge translation by bridging the gap between research and practice. They evaluate the barriers faced by clinicians, collaborate to create solutions to overcome the barriers, and develop strategies to implement change. During this session, the presenters will define the academic knowledge broker role and describe strategies to collaborate with clinicians to assess barriers and implement and evaluate change. Attendees will be exposed to real-world examples of academics and clinicians initiating knowledge translation.
 
Section on Research Moderated Platform Session
8:00-10:00 am
Speakers: Beebe, Justin
Description: This session will present current research and perspectives on physical therapist practice, research, and education with a particular focus on the APTA Section on Research. The speakers will present both scientific and clinically oriented topics to promote physical therapist practice and ongoing research initiatives in the format of short research reports, case studies, and description of current practice or programs.
 
Partnering With Informatics to Enhance Participant Recruitment for Trials
11:00 am-1:00 pm
Speakers: Hoover, Jeffrey; Kluding, Patricia; Vreeman, Daniel; Waitman, Lemuel
Description: Participant recruitment is a significant challenge to the success of clinical research, and many studies fail because they do not meet their accrual goals. Recruitment of study participants can be facilitated by maintaining registries of people who agree to be contacted for future studies and by considering the impact of research design and methodology on participant recruitment. Registries range from simple databases that include only contact information to more sophisticated regional and national registries that include individual health information that can be searched for individuals who meet specific study criteria. The availability of nationwide recruitment resources has expanded in recent years through informatics infrastructure funded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the Patient-Centered Outcomes Research Institute (PCORI). Successful use of these registries for recruitment involves consultation with communication experts to fully engage communities of healthy volunteers and patient advocacy groups. Researchers should also consider methodological impacts on recruitment prior to beginning the study so that they plan study timelines and budgets accurately. This presentation will review opportunities that exist for physical therapy researchers to utilize multiple resources. The speakers will discuss best practices for recruitment specific to rehabilitation and exercise clinical trials.
 
Patient-Reported Outcomes: State of the Science 2018
11:00 am-1:00 pm
Speakers: Bevans, Katherine; Tucker, Carole
Description: This session will provide an overview of state-of-the-science in patient-reported outcome (PRO) assessment methods for use in pediatric rehabilitation. Attendees will be prepared to make informed decisions about the administration and interpretation of PRO measures in rehabilitation and identify numerous technological innovations aimed at improving the feasibility and accuracy of PRO assessment. These include hybridization of generic and condition-specific measures; use of computerized adaptive test algorithms; application of computerized adaptive test algorithms and engaging data-capture platforms to enhance children's self-report capacity; and integration of PRO data into electronic health records. The speakers will review approaches to enhancing the interpretability and impact of PRO score reporting. Attendees will participate in a discussion with clinical leaders who systematically evaluate PROs in clinical care contexts.
 
Eugene Michels Research Forum: The Current Wave of Technology-Should We Ride It or Should We Start Paddling?
3:00-5:00 pm
Speakers: Gordon, James; Horak, Fay; Rose, Dorian
Description: As our society embraces advances in technology at a break-neck speed and health care races to keep up, physical therapy professionals are faced with an increasing array of options for assessment and treatment. From gait-correcting shoe insoles to vibrating posture sensors to numerous devices in between, these innovations offer new opportunities for improved assessment, treatment, and patient engagement. Apps, wearables, and home-based devices offer new opportunities to collect patient-generated health data and engage patients in healthy behaviors. For all the merits of technology, there are critical questions we must ask before we purchase the next device with all of its promises. With the easy availability of health data, there is increased responsibility. We must consider the ethics of information technology, who has access to this data and how will it be used? In our excitement to embrace these rapidly developing technologies to help our patients, have we forgotten the patients themselves? What patient factors must we consider when determining if a certain piece of technology is appropriate? Are we transforming into a "hands-off” from a "hands-on” profession? Where does technology fit into the science of healing and art of caring? How can objective measures from technology improve assessment and measure response to rehabilitation? Finally, how can physical therapists influence the development of new technologies to ensure that devices measure what matters? This session will explore these challenging questions we face as physical therapy professionals.
 
Section on Research: Cocktails and Cogitation
5:00-8:00 pm
Come celebrate the 32st Eugene Michels Research Forum and catch up with your colleagues one last time before the meeting ends.
 
 
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