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CENTER FOR NEUROREHABILITATION SERVICES
Center For Neurorehabilitation Services 7401 Beaufont Springs Drive Suite 205
Since 1991, the Center for Neurorehabilitation Services (CNS) has been providing comprehensive, patient-centered, medical services for individuals who have sustained brain injury as a result of trauma, stroke, infection or other causes.
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Dr. Greg ...
Dr. Greg O'Shanick
President and Medical Director, Center for Neurorehabilitation Services
Dr. Brent Masel Named BIAA National Medical Director
Dr. Masel takes over from Dr. Gregory O'Shanick, president and medical director for Center for Neurorehabilitation Services, PC, who had served as BIAA's national medical director for more than 14 years before becoming chairman of BIAA's board this year.
BOARD MEMBER BIOGRAPHIES
Gregory J. O'Shanick, M.D.
Former Chairman, Director and Medical Director Emeritus
Gregory O'Shanick, M.D., is a former chairman of the board of directors of BIAA.
In May 2011, he was named Medical Director Emeritus, after serving for 14 years as its inaugural National Medical Director.
Over the past 34 years he
has treated more than 11,000 patients with brain injuries while serving on the faculties of four medical schools and in private practice.
Since 1991, Dr. O'Shanick has been the President and Medical Director of the Center for Neurorehabilitation Services in Richmond, VA.
holds board certification in four medical subspecialties (Brain Injury Medicine, Behavioral Neurology and Neuropsychiatry, Psychosomatic Medicine and General Psychiatry) and has published three books, 12 academic textbook chapters and more than 70 peer reviewed publications.
He has presented at national and international medical conferences and has served as an advisor to numerous federal and international agencies including the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Department of Defense, National Institutes of Health, National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research and the Ontario Neurotrauma Foundation.
He currently sits on the Brain Injury Medicine Examination Committee for the American Board of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation and American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology.
In 2014, he
was the recipient of BIAA
's Sheldon Berrol MD Clinical Service Award in recognition of his
lifetime contributions in the care of those with brain injuries..
brain : Brain Injury Law Blog
2009. In it Mr. Thompson interviews Dr. O'Shanick, a neuropsychiatrist in Virginia who also heads the Brain Injury Association of America.
I have worked with Dr. O'Shanick
on cases and present this article here to assist in making the point that delays in treatment in cases of traumatic brain injury can have devastating impact.
Gregory O'Shanick has been the Medical Director of the Center for Neurorehabilitation Services in Midlothian, Virginia since 1991.
After attending Ohio State University, he entered the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston and graduated in 1977.
post-graduate studies were at Duke University Medical Center
academic career includes faculty appointments at University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston
, Medical College of Virginia
and most recently, in the Department of Neurological Surgery at the University of Virginia
has authored more than 100 publications, including editing or co-editing three textbooks.
As a result of his international reputation in neuropsychiatry and neurorehabilitation, he was asked to be the first National Medical Director of BIAA in 1996, a post he still holds.
Dr. O'Shanick is a member of the American Neuropsychiatric Association, the American Academy of Neurology, the American Society of Neurorehabilitation and a Fellow of the American Psychiatric Association.
has previously chaired a panel developing evidence-based guidelines for the evaluation of mild traumatic brain injury.
"Even when someone looks fine initially, it can still have devastating consequences," said Dr. Greg O'Shanick, national medical director for the Brain Injury Association of America.
"The critical issue is that you don't have to lose consciousness to sustain a significant brain injury," he
"In this case, Richardson had what's called an epidural hematoma," O'Shanick
organization received many phone calls and Web site hits in the days after Richardson's injury.
"They wanted to find out a lot about the basics of head injury, prevention issues, how much of a hit does it take to create that kind of injury," he
"If there's a question of what's going on, don't let the person be by themselves," O'Shanick
"Make sure there's a person in attendance, watching over them.
If you see someone once and they go off to their hotel room, unless there's someone there watching, no one's going to know about any changes in behavior.
You really do need to make sure there's someone watching."
Watch for behavior changes.
If the person becomes suddenly drowsy, irritable or confused, acts in a drunken manner, begins repeating statements or has trouble walking or speaking, get the person to an emergency room immediately for treatment, O'Shanick
BOARD MEMBER BIOGRAPHIES
Gregory J. O'Shanick, M.D.
Past Chairman and Medical Director Emeritus
Gregory O'Shanick, M.D., is the past chairman of the Board of Directors of the Brain Injury Association of America.
In May 2011, Dr. O'Shanick became the Medical Director Emeritus for BIAA, after serving for 14 years as its first National Medical Director.
Over the past 30 years, he
has treated more than 11,000 patients with brain injuries while serving on the faculties of three different medical schools and in private practice.
Since 1991, Dr. O'Shanick has been the president and medical director of the Center for Neurorehabilitation Services in Richmond, Va.
holds board certification in four medical subspecialties (Behavioral Neurology and Neuropsychiatry, Neurorehabilitation, Psychosomatic Medicine and General Psychiatry) and has published three books, 12 academic textbook chapters and more than 70 peer-reviewed publications.
He has presented at national and international medical conferences and has served as an advisor to numerous federal agencies including the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Department of Defense, National Institutes of Health and National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research.