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Control of Breathing & Airway Defense Seminar Series - Shared screen with gallery view
Gordon Mitchell
42:16
One note for everyone in attendance, next weeks talk by Adrianne Huxtable will not be recorded since she is presenting unpublished data. So please make all efforts to see it in real time for what will be a very interesting and informative talk!
Gordon Mitchell
53:36
Thank you all for coming today. Please feel free to use the chat feature to ask questions. Alyssa Huff Is on line to answer simple questions in real time. More complex or nuanced questions will be saved for a Q&A at mid-talk and at the end.
Maggie Khuu
01:19:17
Does airway angle change as we age and does this lead to increased risk for aspiration in the elderly population?
rz german
01:20:22
Hi. Dr. Marlis Gonzalez-Fernandez is working on this at Johns Hopkins. It seems to be a more CNS/sensorimotor integration problem.
John Kimoff
01:20:37
Is the diaphragmatic inspiratory activity documented in humans?
John Kimoff
01:20:55
Ie during active swallowing?
Nino Ramirez
01:21:14
Are all swallows “Schluckatmung” and involve diaphragmatic activity or is Schluckatmung a special form of swallowing?
Don Bolser
01:21:23
Teresa it looks like the thyroarytenoid magnitude isnt changing much after an acute cervical injury, is that accurate?
Irene Solomon
01:21:24
Q: Are there changes in control of the tongue (hypoglossal motor control)?
Seva Polotsky
01:21:29
How much negative pressure do you need to facilitate swallowing? Should it be complete loss of the diaphragm function?
Margaret Monroe
01:21:33
Do you know of any studies in humans that have looked at the impact of phrenic nerve stimulation on the swallow?
Michael Matott
01:22:28
[Q} Does the tone to the epiglottis have any impact on the risk for aspiration?
David Berlowitz
01:25:21
Following on from John, that loss of diaphragmatic activity would decrease distal tethering of the trachea and thus may well be (yet another) potential contributor to the increased rate of sleep apnoea in tetraplegia. And certainly there is a paper from Sankari’s group associating swallow and SBD events in humans with tetraplegia.
Aguan Wei
01:27:11
How do opioids affect swallowing?
Catherine Sassoon
01:27:28
Thanks for this great talk with new insight in swallowing function in SCI. If diaphragm muscle activity is important in swallowing in SCI, does body position has any influence? For instance in the supine position, the diaphragm is optimized due to the abdominal visceral content that acts as a fulcrum. So could it be that supine position is better for the swallowing function, although this is contra intuitive.
Alicia Vose
01:27:42
Have you considered measuring other laryngeal muscles aside from thryoarytenoid? It struck me when you compared the relationship between thyroarytenoid and thyropharyngeus muscles because there are other key muscles responsible for laryngeal vestibule closure that may be compensating to achieve timely LVC and not appreciated if only considering thyroarytenoid.. just curious!
Louise Edwards
01:31:52
Just jumping in - we looked at two young people and there experience of phrenic nerve pacing (high spinal, one-way valve in situ) - both challenged in different ways with the pacing. One young person refused to eat with pacing.
Louise Edwards
01:32:09
*their
Jackie McRae
01:34:40
Excellent work Teresa, it's great to see the clear physiological link between SCI and swallowing impairment. In humans, there are additional factors that add to complexity of dysphagia and clinical management
Steven Crone
01:47:31
Q] Does improvement in ipsilateral diaphragm function at 4 wks correlate with less aspiration at this stage?
Gordon Mitchell
01:53:02
Q} 8OH DPAT is a potent 5HT7 agonist as well. Does your WAY inhibitor have appropriate selectivity for 1A versus 7?
Alicia Vose
01:55:09
Are you analyzing the swallowing physiology (timing and kinematics) during videofluoroscopy to help better explain the differences in PAS scores?
Emma Wallace
01:57:00
Hi Teresa, fantastic work and presentation. I think that variability you see is probably a limitation of using the PAS scale to quantify swallowing function, which I think is problematic in the speech pathology literature. Do you think that you might see less variability by focusing on swallowing biomechanisms?
Emma Wallace
01:57:49
Alicia Vose you got there before me!
Alyssa Huff
01:58:30
Gordon, Teresa can answer your question too but I believe the WAY- drug is specific to 1A
Kimberly Iceman
02:01:57
Gordon, in agreement with Alyssa, I believe that WAY100635 doesn’t have activity at 5HT7, so you have a very good point.
Alyssa Brown
02:11:19
Fantastic talk Dr. Pitts! You always give fantastic talks on your research!
Justine Allen
02:12:08
Thanks for a fantastic talk! I really enjoyed it :) For healthy and awake cats, is there normal variability across PAS scores, timing & kinematic measures?
Ankita Bhutada
02:16:36
Thank you for a wonderful talk! Quite intrigued with your amazing work!
Nathan Baertsch
02:18:22
Great talk, Teresa!!
Shipra Puri
02:20:25
Thanks Dr. Pitts for such an informative session!
Elisa Gonzalez-Rothi
02:20:38
Thanks Teresa, Great talk!
Aaron Betts
02:21:00
Thank you for such a great talk!
Michael Matott
02:21:03
Thank you for a wonderful talk. Very interesting
Fernando Peña
02:21:06
Thank you.
Taylor Buchanan
02:21:08
Thank you!
Ryan Sprenger
02:21:11
great talk! Thank you!