Adaptive deep brain stimulation (DBS) devices aim to personalize stimulation delivery by following the current state of symptom-specific neural signals during different activities of daily living (walking, sleeping, etc.). This approach is not yet suitable for clinical practice, and groundwork is needed. The first essential steps for establishing adaptive DBS comprise the capacity for measurements in chronically implanted patients (to avoid the “stunning effect”) and for prolonged recordings not corrupted by artifacts.

Monitoring subthalamic oscillations for 24 hours in a freely moving Parkinson's disease patient

Prenassi M.;Marceglia S.;
2019-01-01

Abstract

Adaptive deep brain stimulation (DBS) devices aim to personalize stimulation delivery by following the current state of symptom-specific neural signals during different activities of daily living (walking, sleeping, etc.). This approach is not yet suitable for clinical practice, and groundwork is needed. The first essential steps for establishing adaptive DBS comprise the capacity for measurements in chronically implanted patients (to avoid the “stunning effect”) and for prolonged recordings not corrupted by artifacts.
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/11368/2963867
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