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We perform cutting-edge translational research to improve patient care and advance our understanding of brain structure and function.

A medical provider shakes hands with a patient

Improve Patient Outcomes

Surgeons work in an operating room

Optimize Surgical Treatments

Krishna Lab aims to:

Personalize neuromodulation treatments  |  Develop and optimize less-invasive treatments
Test emerging treatments in clinical trials

Join Krishna Lab

Recent Publications:

Upcoming Presentations in June 2022

Dr. Krishna is scheduled to present at the following talks in June: Focused Ultrasound to Deliver Molecular Modulators. American Society of Stereotactic and Functional Neurosurgery, Biennial Meeting, June 5, 2022, Atlanta, GA Technology to assess your results – Focused Ultrasound Ablation. American Society of Stereotactic and Functional Neurosurgery, Biennial Meeting, June 6, 2022, Atlanta, GA … Continued

The Curious Case of Disappearing Ablation Part 2

This is part 2 of Dr. Krishna’s series. Read part 1 here. The inspiration to research the “curious case of disappearing ablation” with RDI (restricted diffusion imaging) came from two incredible individuals whom I had the pleasure of knowing. Ann (name changed), a seamstress who survived the Holocaust, was 86 when we met. She passionately … Continued

Disappearing Ablation – Part 1 of a series by Dr. Vibhor Krishna

The power of observation in advancing clinical medicine and research is undeniable. To quote DH Lawrence: “What the eye doesn’t see, and the mind doesn’t know, doesn’t exist.” But how to resolve a conundrum where the mind is convinced that a phenomenon must exist, but the eyes cannot confirm or deny its existence? We encountered one … Continued

X ray and MRI scans of the human brain

Radiological Identification of the Globus Pallidus Motor Subregion in Parkinson’s Disease

The intricate anatomy of the human brain has captivated generations. Magnetic resonance imaging can now detect this intricate anatomy in extraordinary radiological detail. Interestingly, this intricate anatomy changes remarkably every few millimeters in a brain region called the globus pallidus or GPi. Neurosurgeons frequently interrogate GPi during surgery for Parkinson’s disease. So, we wondered whether … Continued

PubMed Publications by Dr. Vibhor Krishna