Matilde Inglese, MD, PhD
- ADJUNCT PROFESSOR | Neurology
- ADJUNCT PROFESSOR | Diagnostic, Molecular and Interventional Radiology
- ADJUNCT PROFESSOR | Neuroscience
Dr. Matilde Inglese is a Professor of Neurology, Radiology, and Neuroscience at Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai. She received her medical degree magna cum laude from the University of Genoa, Italy and earned a PhD degree from the same university after her formal training in neurology. Dr. Inglese completed her post-doctoral training in Neuroimaging at San Raffaele Hospital, Milan, Italy. Then, supported by the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, Dr. Inglese completed a fellowship in neuroimaging at New York University.
Her current research, supported by the National Institute of Health, focuses on the development and application of new structural and functional magnetic resonance imaging techniques at high and ultra-high field strength, to study multiple sclerosis and other neurological diseases. This work aims to identify the mechanisms of degeneration which lead to the accumulation of irreversible clinical disability, and to provide surrogate markers to monitor the efficacy of neuroprotective treatments in vivo.
Dr. Inglese serves as a member of the National Institute of Health study sections, and she is a member of the American Academy of Neurology and the International Society of Magnetic Resonance in Medicine. Dr. Inglese is author and co-author of several original contributions published in the neurological and radiological scientific literature and several book chapters on clinical and basic research aspects of multiple sclerosis.
Visit Dr. Inglese's laboratory website at http://icahn.mssm.edu/research/labs/inglese-laboratory
- Multiple Sclerosis
- Multiple Sclerosis Imaging
Blood-Brain Barrier, Brain Imaging, Cerebellum, Cognitive Neurology, Diffusion Tensor Imaging, Microglia, Mitochondria, Multiple Sclerosis, Myelination, Oxidative Stress, Regeneration, Rehabilitation, Spinal Cord, Synaptic Plasticity
MD, University of Genoa
Residency, University of Genoa
Fellowship, Neuroimaging Research Unit, San Raffaele Hospital
Fellowship, New York University, Radiology and Neurology Department
PhD, University of Genoa
Non-invasive Brain Sodium Quantification in Multiple Sclerosis
It has been suggested that the accumulation of intra-axonal sodium represents a key factor in the degenerative process of MS. Changes in tissue sodium concentration can be measured in vivo by single quantum Sodium MR Imaging. The application of triple quantum sodium filtration, allows the measurement of intracellular sodium concentration. Using ultra-high field MRI (7T) in collaboration with the Center for Biomedical Imaging at NYU we are investigating whether sodium-related brain tissue damage is critical for the accumulation of clinical disability in MS