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CU Physical Therapy | 2012 Accomplishments

CU Physical Therapy | 2012 Accomplishments

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Read all about the awards, honors, grants, manuscripts, textbooks, elected offices, and other professional activities of our talented faculty and students during 2012.
Read all about the awards, honors, grants, manuscripts, textbooks, elected offices, and other professional activities of our talented faculty and students during 2012.

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03/05/2013

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Student, Faculty, and Staff Accomplishments – 2012
University of Colorado Physical Therapy Program
1
Awards and Honors
Christiansen, Cory Academy of Medical Educators “Excellence in Direct Teaching” Award.University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus. May 2012.DPT Students Honorable Mention in the Foundation for Physical Therapy Pittsburgh-Marquette Challenge.First Place in the APTA Student Advocacy Challenge Award for the secondconsecutive year.Engel, Hope M (Class of '09) Selected by the Colorado Chapter of the APTA as a recipient of the 2012Emerging Leader Award.Kittelson, Andrew (PhD Student) Awarded a 2012 Promotion of Doctoral Studies Scholarship from theFoundation for Physical Therapy.Maluf, Katrina Winner of the 2012 Distinguished Alumni Award from Washington Universityin St. Louis.Mann, Sarah (Class of '12) Recipient of the 2012 Pauline Cerasoli ACE Award from the ColoradoChapter of the APTA.Marker, Ryan (PhD Student) Awarded a Delsys Foundation Travel Award for oral platform presented at theCongress of the International Society of Electrophysiology and Kinesiology inBrisbane, Australia.Mintken, Paul Winner (co-author) of the Rose Excellence in Research Award for the bestresearch article in orthopaedic physical therapy for 2012.Shahidi, Bahar (PhD Student) Awarded a 2012 Promotion of Doctoral Studies Scholarship from theFoundation for Physical Therapy.Towne, Mara (Class of '12) Awarded the Colorado Chapter APTA President's Scholarship for 2012Spring Conference & PT Expo.
Funded Grants - Active
Christiansen CL (PI),
 
Stevens-Lapsley JE (Co-I)
, Akuthota V (Co-I), Sherk K (Co-I). Early Physical Functionduring Rehabilitation following Dysvascular Transtibial Amputation. The goals of this project are to 1) examinecommon physical function measures, and 2) characterize standard of care rehabilitation for patients withdiabetes following dysvascular transtibial amputation. The Foundation for Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation Awarded: 2012-2014. ($30,000)
Christiansen C
 
(Co-PI), Stevens-Lapsley JE
 
(Co-PI).
Limb Loading Asymmetry with Total Knee Arthroplasty.The major goals of this pilot study are to 1) examine the presence of lower limb loading asymmetry duringfunctional movements, and 2) examine the relationship between limb loading asymmetry and both functionalmobility and muscle strength. Bob Doctor Memorial Research Award. Awarded: 2009-2012. ($8,000)
Christiansen CL (PI)
. Student Perceptions of Classroom Response System Use in a Doctor of PhysicalTherapy Curriculum. The goals of this project are to 1) determine DPT student perception of classroomresponse system use in the course DPTR5101-Movement Science I, and 2) determine if perceptions differ based on student learning styles, age, and sex. President’s Teaching Scholars Program. Awarded: 2011-2012.($1,500)
 
Student, Faculty, and Staff Accomplishments – 2012
University of Colorado Physical Therapy Program
2
Funded Grants - Active
continued 
 
Christiansen CL (PI)
. Improving Function after Total Knee Arthroplasty with Weight-Bearing Biofeedback. Themajor goals of this pilot study are to 1) determine effects of the weight-bearing biofeedback intervention on WBasymmetry during sit-stand transitions and walking, 2) determine effects of the weight-bearing biofeedbackintervention on functional activity performance, and 3) determine safety of the weight-bearing biofeedbackintervention. Foundation for Physical Therapy. Awarded: 2011-2013. ($40,000)
Dannemiller L (PI).
The Effect of Timing and Rhythmicity Intervention on Motor Function and Participation of Children with Motor Impairments and Autism Spectrum Disorders. The aims of this study are 1) to determinewhether an intervention that uses timing and rhythmicity with the opportunity for multiple movement repetitions,improves motor function in children with ASD, 2) to determine whether this intervention has a resultant impacton the participation of children with ASD, and 3) to consider whether specific child characteristics are related tochanges in motor function and participation from this intervention. Section on Pediatrics, American PhysicalTherapy Association (APTA). Awarded: 2013. ($10,000)
Hebert J (PI), Schenkman M (Co-PI)
, Corboy C, Vollmer T. Vestibular Rehabilitation for Persons with MultipleSclerosis: Who Benefits the Most? The aims of this study are 1) to study the effects of vestibular rehabilitationfor persons with MS who have brainstem and/or cerebellar involvement compared to persons with MS who donot, 2) examine benefits with respect to visual stability (eye movements) and fatigue, and 3) to comparechanges in self-reported fatigue based on brainstem and/or cerebellar involvement stratum and between the twostudy groups. National Multiple Sclerosis Society. Awarded: 2012-2015 ($536,295)
Judd DL
 
(PI), Stevens-Lapsley
 
(Co-I).
Multicomponent Rehabilitation after Total Hip Arthroplasty. The purposeof this study is to investigate the effects of a comprehensive, multi-component (CMC) rehabilitation programafter THA on muscle strength, neuromuscular control and functional performance.
 
Orthopaedic Section, American Physical Therapy Association (APTA). Awarded: 2012-2014. ($15,000)
 Maluf, KS
 
(PI)
, Anton DC, Everett DC, Kohrt W,
Johnson C
 
(Faculty collaborator)
. Stress-evoked Muscle Activity in Occupational Myalgia. The aims of this study are to 1)
 
assess the discriminant validity of astandardized screening protocol by comparing stress-evoked muscle activity in subjects with and withoutchronic neck pain, 2)
 
assess the concurrent validity of a standardized screening protocol by comparing stress-evoked and habitual muscle activity in subjects with and without chronic neck pain, 3) identify the diagnosticcutoff score for stress-evoked muscle activity that predicts the development of chronic neck pain in healthy,high-risk office workers, and 4) determine the extent to which stress-evoked muscle activity increases the riskthat healthy, high risk office workers will develop chronic neck pain.
 
National Institutes of Health (NIH) / NIAMS. Awarded: 2010-2014.
 
($1.25 million)
Melanson E (PI)
, James H, Kohrt W, Levine J. Energy Expenditure & Activity During & After Exercise-InducedWeight Loss. The major goal of this study is to compare the effects of a structured endurance exercise programand a walking program on Total Daily Energy Expenditure and its components, body weight, and bodycomposition. National Institutes of Health (NIH). Awarded 2007-2012. ($685,300)
 Melanson E (PI)
, Catenacci V, Sazonov E. Measuring Free-living Energy Expenditure using Direct Calorimetry.The objectives of this research are to 1) refine the measurement of Total Daily Energy Expenditure based ontotal heat flux by determining how factors such as clothing, ambient temperature, age, sex, and bodycomposition influence accuracy, 2) compare the accuracy of this approach against the criterion measurementsof doubly labeled water and whole-room indirect calorimetry, and 3) compare the accuracy against a similar instrument that measures heat flux, but is not capable of directly measuring the evaporative component.National Institutes of Health (NIH). Awarded: 2011-2015. ($1.81 million)
Mintken P
 
(PI)
, Cleland J, Michener L,
McDevitt A
, Carpenter K,
Boyles R
, Burns S, Strunce J. Validation of aClinical Prediction Rule to Identify Patients with Shoulder Pain Likely to Benefit from CervicothoracicManipulation: A Randomized Clinical Trial. This study will examine patient classification procedures for thepurpose of determining appropriate treatment. Orthopaedic Section, American Physical Therapy Association(APTA). Awarded: 2012-2014. ($25,000)
 
Student, Faculty, and Staff Accomplishments – 2012
University of Colorado Physical Therapy Program
3
Funded Grants - Active
continued 
 Moss M (PI), Quan D, Nordon-Craft A,
Schenkman M
. The Diagnosis and Treatment of Critical CarePolyneuromyopathy. Determine whether critical care illness can be identified early and determine the impact of an impact of intensive physical intervention for people with acute respiratory failure who have developedpolyneuromyopathy. National Institutes of Health (NIH). Awarded: 2009-2014. ($2.28 million)Robinson C (PI),
Rapport MJ
(Physical Therapy Discipline Director). Colorado Leadership and Education inNeurodevelopmental Disabilities (CO-LEND). This grant supports education, training, and professionalpreparation of trainees and fellows from multiple disciplines who will focus their service provision on childrenwith developmental disabilities or autism and their families. US Department of Health and Human Services(DHHS), Maternal Child Health Bureau (MCHB). Awarded: 2008-2016 ($3.08 million, 2011-2016)
Schenkman M
 
(PI)
, Carollo JJ,
Christiansen CL
,
Davidson BS
,
Maluf KS
, Solomonow M,
Stevens-Lapsley J
(Co-I). Interdisciplinary Movement Science Laboratory. Academic Enrichment Fund, New Strategic ResearchInitiative, School of Medicine, University of Colorado Denver. Awarded: 2008-2012 ($245,636)
 Schenkman M (PI)
, Corcos D (Co-PI), Kohrt W, Berman B, Robichaud J, Hall D, Comella C, Delitto A, Moore C,Jain S. Exploratory Study of Different Doses of Endurance Exercise in People with Parkinson’s Disease.This phase II randomized clinical trial is designed to determine parameters of exercise intensity that attenuateprogression of symptoms of PD. Upon the completion of this study parameters will have been defined for aphase III clinical trial. National Institutes of Health (NIH) / NINDS. Awarded 2011-2015 ($2.99 million)
Stevens-Lapsley JE
 
(PI)
,
Schenkman M
 
(Co-I),
Korht W, Wolfe P, Kluger B, Eckhoff D,
Struessel T
.Progressive Rehabilitation for Total Knee Arthroplasty. The major goal of this project is to evaluate theeffectiveness of a more intensive rehabilitation program compared to traditional rehabilitation after total kneearthroplasty. National Institutes of Health (NIH) / Eunice Kennedy Shriver NICHD. Awarded 2011-2016 ($2.29million)
Stevens-Lapsley JE
 
(PI)
, Kohrt (Mentor),
Schenkman M
 
(Mentoring Team)
. Early NMES to ImproveQuadriceps Muscle Function after Total Knee Arthroplasty. The major goal of this project is to provide career development training in geriatric clinical research through investigation of the effectiveness of NMES in older adults after TKA. Awarded: 2008-2013 ($716,144)
Stevens-Lapsley JE
 
(PI)
. Improving Activity, Participation and Function after Acute Hospitalization in Older  Adults. The purpose of this study is to determine if a progressive multi-component intervention, initiated upondischarge from an acute care hospital, improves gait speed at the end of one 60-day episode of care, more thandocumented usual care physical therapy. Home Health Section, American Physical Therapy Association(APTA). Awarded: 2012-2013. ($10,000)
 Stevens-Lapsley JE
 
(PI)
. Functional Outcomes following Minimally Invasive Total Knee Arthroplasty. The major goal of this project is to determine whether minimally invasive total knee arthroplasty improves functionaloutcomes when compared with traditional TKA. National Institutes of Health (NIH) / NIAMS. Awarded: 2008-2012. ($231,000)
Stevens-Lapsley JE
 
(PI)
. Quadriceps Muscle Function after Minimally Invasive Total Knee Arthroplasty. The goalof this study is to determine if minimally invasive TKA improves quadriceps muscle force production, activation,and muscle mass compared to traditional TKA. Arthritis Foundation, New Investigator Award. Awarded: 2008-2012. ($100,000)

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