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This profile was last updated on 10/9/04  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Jean A. Saint-Cyr

Wrong Dr. Jean A. Saint-Cyr?

Employment History


  • Ph.D.
17 Total References
Web References
Jean Saint-Cyr, ..., 9 Oct 2004 [cached]
Jean Saint-Cyr,
Department of Surgery » Anatomy » Faculty » J. A. Saint-Cyr
Professor Jean A. Saint-Cyr
Since 1999, as a Clincian-Scientist with the Centre for Movement Disorders, Dr. Saint-Cyr has been programming deep brain stimulation electrodes in the subthalamic nucleus in parkinsonian patients.He is also systematically studying the clinical response, position of electrodes in the brain, estimation of current spread and accuracy of stereotaxic techniques.
Jean A. Saint-Cyr, Tasnuva Hoque, Luiz C.M. Pereira, Jonathan O. Dostrovsky, William D. Hutchison, David J. Mikulis, Aviva Abosch, Elspeth Sime, Anthony E. Lang, and Andres M. Lozano.J.Neurosurgery, 2002, 97: 1152-1166.
Frontal-striatal circuit functions: context, sequence and consequence.
Galit Kleiner-Fisman, G., Kleiner, D., Saint-Cyr, J.A., Lozano, A., Lang, A.E. J. Neurosurgery (in press).
Deep Brain Stimulation for PD dissociates Mood and Motor Circuits: an fMRI case study.Stefurak, Taresa; Mayberg, Helen; Mikulis, David; Lang, Anthony E; Hevenor, Stephanie; Pahapill, Peter; Saint-Cyr, Jean;, Lozano, Andres.Movement Disorders (in press).
The subthalamic nucleus in the context of movement disorders.C.
Faculty Profiles, 2 June 2014 [cached]
Jean Saint-Cyr* | Neural Interfaces Workshop, August 2006, 1 Aug 2006 [cached]
Panel Members included Jean Saint-Cyr, Ph.D., Peter Konrad, M.D., Ph.D., and Jens Volkmann, M.D. and the moderator was Warren Grill, Ph.D.
Jean Saint-Cyr, Ph.D., a full professor at the University of Toronto's Department of Surgery, elaborated on the advancements of the understanding of DBS surgical procedures. He discussed some of the techniques in approaching surgical implantation of DBS (e.g. the MRI structural imaging, which appears to be the preferential approach in the United States; Ben's Gun approach - Tamma et al., 2002). He acknowledged that the STN is indeed a preferred target for many, and he discussed some ideal locations within the STN wherein stimulation appears to be optimal (e.g., in the top portion of the STN). Dr. Saint-Cyr also pointed out that when conducting surgical procedures, precision is of course important, but when it comes to the individual person, the goal is to provide the optimal placement, and he opined that for many the "general ball park" will suffice (once again, with some reasonable sense of precision).
Neurology, 11 Mar 2008 [cached]
Jean Saint-Cyr Surgery Imaging
Faculty Profiles, 14 Sept 2012 [cached]
Jean Saint-Cyr*
Jean Saint-Cyr*
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