Keilholz Mind Lab

The Keilholz Mind Lab is part of the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Emory University and Georgia Tech.

The Keilholz Mind lab (located on the Emory campus) studies functional connectivity mapping, based on correlations in the blood oxygenation dependent (BOLD) MRI signal. The exact relationship between these measures and the electrical signals of the brain is poorly understood, and the lab uses combined MRI and electrophysiological techniques in rodent models to elucidate the neural basis of functional connectivity. They plan to use these tools to build a multi-scale model of the brain capable of providing insight into the origin and relevance of functional networks observed with BOLD.

News:

🚨NEW PAPER ALERT! 🚨

[Apr 12th, 2022] Lisa and Harry's review paper, Spatiotemporal patterns of spontaneous brain activity: a mini-review, has just been published in Neurophotonics!

Check out the article here.

Congratulations to Derek and his team for winning the ACC InVenture Prize!

[Apr 4th, 2022] Lab member Derek and his team, Team carSEAL, made the lab proud by winning first place in the ACC InVenture Prize competition! Read about their huge accomplishment here!

🚨NEW PAPER ALERT! 🚨

[Mar 8th, 2022] Our review paper Functional Connectivity of the Brain Across Rodents and Humans has just been published in Frontiers Neuroscience!

Check out the article here.

The MIND lab is excited to welcome visiting student Lenka Dvorakova!

[Mar 1st, 2022] Lenka is currently getting her Ph.D. in Molecular Medicine from the University of Eastern Finland in Kuopio, Finland. She will be staying with us for a month to learn about dynamic analyses to apply to her fMRI study of traumatic brain injury in rats.

Congrats to Dr. Keilholz for being elected as an AIMBE fellow!

[Feb 18th, 2022] Dr. Keilholz has joined the top 2% of medical and biological engineers in the country as an American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE) fellow! Read more here.

Keilholz Mind lab members meet remotely during the COVID pandemic to push their research projects forward efficiently.
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