Research and Development

Our team of clinicians, scientists and engineers works collaboratively to design new clinical neurotechnologies and perform high resolution neurophysiology research. We provide scientific expertise in the analysis and integration of complex neurophysiologic and neuroimaging data, and lead the field in research into neurologic devices, neuroprosthetics, seizure detection and prediction, disorders of consciousness, and neurorecovery.

Clinical Consultation

The CNTR also provides inpatient neurologic consultation for patients with severe disorders of consciousness or locked-in syndrome.


The CNTR provides predoctoral and postdoctoral training in neurotechnology and neurorecovery.

Neurologic Device Clinical Trials

Complementing our scientific capabilities are strengths in the coordination of multi-site neurologic device clinical trials, execution of investigator-initiated and industry-sponsored clinical trials in neurologic devices, and interactions with clinical and research regulatory bodies.

Connect With Us

101 Merrimac Street, Suite 310
Boston, MA 02114
Phone: (617) 724-9247
Email: neurotechnology@mgh.harvard.edu

Our Latest Updates

Check out our perspective article in Frontiers in Neurology!

Friday, January 10th, 2020|

Congratulations to Jessica Ranford (left), Neurologic Clinical Specialist in the Department of Occupational Therapy and her team together with Alison Cloutier (right) and David Lin, MD (center), from the Center of Neurotechnology and Neurorecovery, for their publication in Frontiers in Neurology, “Interdisciplinary Stroke Recovery Research: The Perspective of Occupational Therapists in Acute Care” highlighting the tremendous collaboration between Occupational Therapists and Neurologists in the MGH SMaHRT stroke recovery study.

Congratulations to David Lin, MD, Tracey Cho, MD, and Merit Cudkowicz, MD, MSc!!

Thursday, October 11th, 2018|

Congratulations to David Lin, MD, Tracey Cho, MD, and Merit Cudkowicz, MD, MSc, for their opinion piece published in Neurology titled, “Challenges and opportunities in defining career identity in academic neurology”.


Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School

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