I am a Lecturer at the Department of Bioengineering, where I lead the Behavioural Neuroscience and Neuroprosthetics (Be.Neuro) Lab. My research focuses on understanding how the brain learns and controls movement. I also work to leverage this knowledge and develop neuroprosthetic technologies that restore movement to people with motor disability, especially Parkinson’s disease, tremor, and paralysis. In the lab, we pursue these goals based on a combination of behavioural experiments, high-yield neural recordings, data analysis techniques, and computational models.
For more information about my research, visit the Be.Neuro Lab website.
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