At the virtual AAIC 2020 conference Dr Elizabeth Baker presented data on the successful delivery of CANTABTM assessments across diverse health systems and ages: 10 – 90 years old.
The study captures normative performance across the lifespan to support a cognitive screening tool for characterising a range of neuropsychological disorders in clinics across India.
What will happen when we eventually develop a treatment that halts the development of early Alzheimer’s disease? Being first-in-class, pharmacovigilance post-marketing will be vitally important to ascertain the long-term effects of the drug: both positive and negative. We need to be prepared for a breakthrough and pre-emptively identify technologies which can find the right patients likely to benefit from the drug and monitor treatment effects in the real world.
Drug development typically relies upon clinical endpoints established within very controlled laboratory environments. Digital health technologies now provide the opportunity to transition data collection from the clinic into people’s personal lives, thereby providing more accurate conclusions about how a compound can influence their day-to-day life.
In the first of our digital health series we will outline what the term means, and the opportunities offered, within the context of clinical trials in psychiatry.
NeuroVocalix enables novel voice-based cognitive assessments to be delivered directly to patients through mobile and tele-health platforms, helping to improve outcomes in clinical trials, aid clinical decision-making and play an important role in the management of long-term conditions such as chronic pain.
Mental health researcher at the University of Sydney: Brain and Mind Centre, Ashleigh Tickell, recently submitted her PhD on the feasibility of cognitive screening as standard clinical care in a young adult mental health unit. We caught up with Ashleigh to find out the outcomes of using CANTAB for her project.
Digital cognitive biomarkers are typically active or passive: but which approach enhances clinical trial success? Here we will define how active and passive cognitive biomarkers function in clinical trials, to conclude their optimal application.
Biomarkers are important for the detection of disease-relevant information to help recruit, stratify and monitor patients, and to evaluate the safety and efficacy of compounds. Here we’ll discuss what digital biomarkers are and how they offer an opportunity to revolutionize research and drug development in psychiatric and neurological disorders.
Healthy Amplified are using CANTAB® technology to expand their population health platform offering to adults.
Exciting new research shows not only that web-based cognitive assessments are suitable for older adults but, for many, computerised assessments are actually preferable to traditional pen-and-paper tasks.
Cognition Kit and Takeda have collaborated to deliver high frequency assessments of mood and cognition in major depressive disorder, using the Apple Watch.
Cambridge Cognition are attending the Collaborating for Novel Solutions (CNS) Summit: 16th-19th November 2017.
New data demonstrates possibility for speech recognition and online assessments to enhance clinical trials in Alzheimer’s disease.
Showcasing a range of digital neurotechnologies to improve the research, diagnosis and treatment in Alzheimer's disease.
Technological innovations are improving the way we live our everyday lives but they also have the potential to improve our lives in many other ways, for example aiding better healthcare and furthering scientific discoveries.
Dr Jenny Barnett, Chief Scientific Officer for Cambridge Cognition looks at how digital innovations are helping our brain health.
Takeda and Cognition Kit partner to pilot wearables in patients with Major Depressive Disorder (MDD)
Takeda Pharmaceuticals U.S.A. and Cognition Kit Limited announce a collaboration to pilot the use of a specially designed app on an Apple Watch wearable to monitor and assess cognitive function in patients with Major Depressive Disorder (MDD).
Dr Jenny Barnett, Chief Scientific Officer for Cambridge Cognition reviews how the rise of touchscreen technology has enabled the expansion of cognitive assessment.