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SAINT: Past, Present, and Future


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SAINT: Past, Present, and Future

You’re invited to join the Clinical TMS Society for this installment of our Grand Round Webinar Series: SAINT: Past, Present, and Future, featuring Nolan Williams, Anish Mitra, and Ian Kratter! We will be discussing everything SAINT.

Don't miss out on the Q&A portion of the webinar!

At the end of this presentation, participants will be able to: 

(1) Briefly review the parameters of Stanford Accelerated Intelligent Neuromodulation Therapy (SAINT) and their rationale

(2) Discuss the results of a recent, double-blind, randomized, sham-controlled study of SAINT for treatment resistant depression (TRD)

(3) Review basics of human neuroimaging

(4) Discuss application of a novel spatio-temporal biomarker, derived using human neuroimaging, in application of SAINT

Format: On-Demand

Cost: Members: $25 | Non-members $50 | Student Members FREE


Nolan Williams, MD

Dr. Williams is an Assistant Professor within the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences and the Director of the Stanford Brain Stimulation Lab. Dr. Williams has a broad background in clinical neuroscience and is triple board-certified in general neurology, general psychiatry, as well as behavioral neurology and neuropsychiatry. In addition, he has specific training and clinical expertise in the development of brain stimulation methodologies under Mark George, MD. 

Anish Mitra, MD, PhD

Dr. Mitra received his B.S. in Mathematics at Stanford prior to completing his MD/PhD at Washington University in Saint Louis. In the course of his graduate work with Marcus Raichle, Anish studied systems level spontaneous activity using human fMRI and widefield calcium imaging and electrophysiology in mice. As a postdoc, Anish is applying the Deisseroth Lab's imaging and brain stimulation techniques to investigate the mechanisms underlying organized patterns in brain-wide activity.

Ian Kratter, MD, PhD

Dr. Kratter is an adult psychiatrist and fellowship-trained neuropsychiatrist and clinical assistant professor in the Department of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University School of Medicine. He is also director of Invasive Technologies in the Stanford Brain Stimulation Laboratory. His clinical interests include the psychiatric and cognitive aspects of movement disorders like Parkinson's and Tourette's as well as depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and non-invasive and invasive neuromodulation for neuropsychiatric illness.

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