Michelle W Voss
Affiliation: University of Iowa
- Neurobiological markers of exercise-related brain plasticity in older adultsMichelle W Voss
The University of Iowa, Department of Psychology, IA 52242, United States
Brain Behav Immun 28:90-9. 2013....
- Bridging animal and human models of exercise-induced brain plasticityMichelle W Voss
Department of Psychology, The University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, USA Aging Mind and Brain Initiative AMBI, The University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, USA Electronic address
Trends Cogn Sci 17:525-44. 2013..Overall, converging evidence suggests exercise benefits brain function and cognition across the mammalian lifespan, which may translate into reduced risk for Alzheimer's disease (AD) in humans. ..
- The influence of aerobic fitness on cerebral white matter integrity and cognitive function in older adults: results of a one-year exercise interventionMichelle W Voss
Department of Psychology, The University of Iowa, Iowa
Hum Brain Mapp 34:2972-85. 2013..Therefore, while not all findings are consistent with previous research, we provide novel evidence for correlated change in training-induced aerobic fitness, WM integrity, and cognition among healthy older adults...
- Age-related differences in cortical recruitment and suppression: implications for cognitive performanceRuchika Shaurya Prakash
Department of Psychology, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, United States
Behav Brain Res 230:192-200. 2012..This study adds to the existing gamut of aging literature, providing evidence that DMN function is critical to cognitive functioning in older adults...
- Aging brain from a network science perspective: something to be positive about?Michelle W Voss
Department of Psychology, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa, United States of America
PLoS ONE 8:e78345. 2013..Results suggest that large-scale organizing properties of the brain differ with normal aging, and this perspective may offer novel insight into understanding age-related differences in cognitive function and well-being. ..
- Training and transfer of training in rapid visual search for camouflaged targetsMark B Neider
Department of Psychology, University of Central Florida, Orlando, Florida, United States of America
PLoS ONE 8:e83885. 2013..Our findings suggest that training to break camouflage is related to the tuning of perceptual mechanisms and not strategic shifts in overt attention. ..