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CURRICULUM VITA John P. Scholz, P.T., Ph.D.
NAME: John Peter Scholz
ADDRESS: 1 Tanglewood Lane, Newark, DE 19711
WORK TELEPHONE: (302) 831-6281.
ELECTRONIC MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Sept., 1983-Dec., 1986: Ph.D., University of Connecticut, Experimental Psychology: Motor Control. Major Advisor: J. A. Scott Kelso, Ph.D.
1981-1983: The University of Connecticut, Department of Biobehavioral Sciences, Developmental Psychobiology.
1976-1978: M.A., The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, N.C. Major Advisor: Suzann K. Campbell, PhD., PT
1972-1973: The University of Pennsylvania School of Allied Medical Professions, Philadelphia, PA. Certificate in Physical Therapy.
1968-1971: West Chester State College, West Chester, PA. BS in Health Education.
1967-1968: The Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA. Major: Education.
LICENSURE: Pennsylvania Physical Therapy PT 002809L
Delaware Physical Therapy J1-0000714
Sept., 2006-Present: Professor, Department of Physical Therapy, and Biomechanics and Movement Science Program, University of Delaware, Newark, DE 19716
Sept., 2002-June, 2003: Acting Director, Biomechanics and Movement Science Graduate Program, University of Delaware, Newark, DE 19716
Sept., 1995-2006: Associate Professor, Department of Physical Therapy, and Biomechanics and Movement Science Program, University of Delaware, Newark, DE 19716
Sept., 1988-1994: Assistant Professor, School of Life and Health Sciences, University of Delaware, Newark, DE 19716
Sept., 1986-Sept., 1988: Assistant Professor, Department of Physical Therapy, College of Health Sciences, Georgia State University, University Plaza, Atlanta, GA 30303
Sept., 1987-Sept., 1988: Assistant Professor, Laboratory of Behavior and Neurobiology, Georgia State University, Atlanta, GA 30303
Sept., 1980-Aug., 1981: Assistant Professor, Program in Physical Therapy, Department of Allied Health, University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, San Antonio, TX
June, 1978-Aug., 1980: Instructor, Program in Physical Therapy, Division of Allied Health and Life Sciences, The University of Texas at San Antonio, San Antonio, TX 78285
PHYT 804: Neurophysiological Evaluation and Treatment.
PHYT 803: Coordinator of Medical Neurology Course
PHYT 623: Clinical Neuroscience, Motor Control Lectures
PHYT/BMSC 630: Human Movement Control
Oct., 1973-Aug., 1976: Staff Physical Therapist Elizabethtown Hospital for Children and Youth, Elizabethtown, PA.
Jan., 1984-Aug., 1986: Research Assistant, Office of Naval Research Grant N 00 14-83-K-0083: Functional Synergies in Voluntary Movement and Speech awarded to Haskins Laboratory, New Haven, CT. Principal Investigator: J.A. Scott Kelso, Ph.D.
Jan., 1997-Sept., 1997: Visiting Professor, Motor Control Laboratory, Department of Kinesiology, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA 16802: Collaborative research with Dr. Mark Latash.
Fetters L, Scholz JP (2008). Upper-Extremity Movements of Infants With Brain Injuries. Physical Therapy, 88(9): 1034-1036
Scholz JP (1996). How functional are atypical motor patterns? Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 19: 85-86
Scholz JP (1991). Development of a quality-of-movement measure for children with cerebral palsy. Physical Therapy, 71: 829-831.
Scholz JP (1990). Quantification of control: A preliminary study of effects of neurodevelopmental treatment on reaching in children with spastic cerebral palsy. Physical Therapy, 70: 76-78.
Scholz JP, Turvey MT and Kelso JAS (1985). Naturalizing the context for interpreting SMA function. The Behavioral and Brain Sciences. 8: 598.
BOOK CHAPTERS IN REVIEW:
Scholz JP (2009). Principles of Motor Control. In Sullivan K and Ryerson S (Eds.) Neurologic Physical Therapy: A Process Oriented Approach to Movement Rehabilitation
MANUSCRIPTS IN PREPARATION:
Martin V, Scholz JP, Schöner G. A mathematical model of motor equivalence during four degree-of-freedom reaching tasks.
Scholz JP, Tseng YW, Dwight T, Lynch J, Schöner G. Speed induced motor equivalence and self-motion in a pointing task does not support inverse models of movement planning.
MANUSCRIPTS IN REVIEW:
Kim SH, Banala S, Agrawal SK, Krishnamoorthy V, Scholz JP (2008) Gait adaptation in healthy adults using robot-assisted training. Submitted to Experimental Brain Research.
Gera G, Freitas SMSF, Latash ML, Monahan K, Schöner G, Scholz JP (2008) Motor abundance contributes to resolving multiple kinematic task constraints. Experimental Brain Research.
Chang Y-H, Auyang A, Scholz JP, Nichols TR (2008) Control of whole limb kinematics is referentially conserved over individual joint kinematics after peripheral nerve injury. Journal of Experimental Biology.
PUBLICATIONS OR IN PRESS:
GRANTS IN REVIEW PROCESS:
National Institutes of Neurological Diseases and Stroke, PI. Title: Multijoint estimation and control of upright posture (1R01NS060806-01A1). Submitted 11/5/2008.
National Institutes of Neurological Diseases and Stroke, Principal Investigator. Title: Coordination of reaching in healthy adults and stroke. Competitive Renewal submitted 3/5/2008, to be resubmitted 3/5/2009 (NS050880).
National Institutes of Neurological Diseases and Stroke, Principal Investigator. Title: Coordination of reaching in healthy adults and stroke. Period: January 1, 2005 – December 31, 2009 (5-NS050880-02)
National Institutes of Health. Title: Robotic Exoskeletons, FES, and Biomechanics: Treating Movement Disorders (2R01HD038582-06A1). Role: Investigator of this multi-investigator grant responsible for experimental portions of the project that involves training walking post-stoke; July 2008 – June 2012; PI: Sunil Agrawal (2R01HD038582-06A1).
National Institutes of Health. Investigator-subcontractor. Title: Organization of a simple synergy; PI: Mark Latash, PhD, Department of Kinesiology, The Pennsylvania State University. Grant Period: February 2002-January 2009. (2286-UD-DHHS-5032)
PREVIOUS GRANT FUNDING:
National Institutes of Health. Title: FES and Biomechanics: Treating movement disorders; Investigator on multi-departmental grant to train walking in patients following stoke. Period: September 2002 – August 2008, PI: Thomas Buchanan and Stuart Binder-Macleod (R01HD38582-01A2).
National Science Foundation, Behavioral Neuroscience Division, Principal Investigator. Title: Effect of Task Constraints on Motor Control of Pointing. Grant Period: September, 2000 – January 2004 (IBN-0078127)
National Institutes of Child Health and Human Development. Investigator: John P. Scholz; Title: Control and coordination of standing from sitting. Grant Period: September, 1998 – August, 2000. (HD35857)
University of Delaware Research Foundation Award. Investigators: John P. Scholz and John Elias; Title: Aiding the Disabled: Evolving efficient control methods for assistive robots. Grant Period: January, 1994 - June, 1995.
Foundation for Physical Therapy, Principal Investigator: John P. Scholz. Title: A parametric study of movement coordination in squat lifting. Submitted: September 15, 1990. Grant Period: May 1, 1991 - April 30, 1993.
University of Delaware Research Foundation Award. Principal Investigator: John P. Scholz. Title: Patterns of coordination in the act of lifting. Grant Period: January, 1989 - June, 1989.
Division of Research Resources, National Institutes of Health, through the Biomedical Research Committee, University of Delaware. Principal Investigator: John P. Scholz. Title: Principles of neuromuscular coordination: A dynamic pattern analysis of manual lifting. Grant Period: July, 1989 - June, 1990.
Georgia State University Research Grant #88106. Principal Investigator: John P. Scholz. Title: Patterns of coordination in the act of lifting. Grant Period: January 1, 1988 - June 30, 1988.
The role of motor abundance in the simultaneous control of posture and arm movements during standing. Penn State Action Club, Department of Kinesiology, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA; October 3, 2008.
The Implication of Research on Motor Redundancy for Rehabilitation of Neurological
Patients. 43rd Annual Congress of the Japanese Physical Therapy Association. Fukuoka, Japan, May 15, 2008.
Effects of training with Active Leg Exoskeleton (ALEX) on gait adaptations in healthy persons and a stroke survivor. Jewish Rehabilitation Hospital, Montreal, CA. November 13, 2007.
Does a dual control strategy exist for the control of standing posture?. School of Physical and Occupational Therapy, McGill University, Montreal, CA. November 12, 2007.
Physical Therapy: Robotic Training. Delaware Stroke Initiative’s 7th Annual Conference. Update on Stroke Prevention, Treatment and Rehabilitation. Sept. 15, 2007, Clayton Hall, University of Delaware, Newark, DE 19716
Variability in Motor Learning. Fourth Motor Control Summer School. Sponsored by the Pennsylvania State University School of Kinesiology. June 21-25, 2007, Ligonier, PA.
Reaching adaptation involves the increased use of motor redundancy. University of Connecticut PAW workshop, CESPA/Department of Psychology. Friday, March 31, 2006.
Motor equivalent control of the center of mass during upright standing. University of Illinois at Chicago, Department of Physical Therapy. Thursday, April 13, 2006.
Neuroplasticity: How the brain recovers from stroke. Delaware Stroke Initiative’s Stroke Education Conference. Christiana Hilton, Newark, DE, November 14, 2004.
Motor Synergies Revisited: A basis for the development and learning of motor tasks. Keynote Address, Motor Development Research Consortium, University of Delaware, Newark, DE, November 5, 2004.
Stroke rehabilitation and new research. Stroke Management: From Prevention & Emergency response to Current Treatment and Follow-up. Sponsored by the Delaware Stroke Initiative, Wilmington, DE, October 25, 2003.
Understanding degrees of freedom in the motor system: A new look at synergies, variability and constraints. Invited workshop with Ting L., Macpherson J., Tresch M., Valero-Cuevas F., and Scholz, J.P., Neural Control of Movement, Santa Barbara, CA., April 22-27, 2003.
Exploitation of motor redundancy in the control of functional tasks. Department of Physiology, Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, GA, April 24, 2001.
Can the study of movement disabilities aid in understanding typical motor behavior? What’s the question? 2000 NASPSPA Conference, San Diego, CA. June 8-10, 2000.
Redundancy or Abundance? Evidence for a solution to “Bernstein’s Problem.” Department of Physical Therapy, Sargent College, Boston University. March 31, 2000.
What can variability inform us about motor control in healthy individuals and individuals with brain damage? Department of Physical Therapy, University of Maryland School of Medicine, Baltimore MD, October 8, 1999.
The uncontrolled manifold hypothesis: Application to the coordination of a sit-to-stand task. Department of Exercise Science, University of Maryland, College Park, MD, March, 1999.
Recent advances in our understanding of motor coordination and control, Neurodevelopmental Treatment Association, Region 10, Northeast Regional Conference. Waterbury, CT, November 4-5, 1995.
Abnormal "tone" and movement deficits in brain injury: Is there a relationship?, Neurodevelopmental Treatment Association, Region 10, Northeast Regional Conference. Waterbury, CT, November 4-5, 1995.
Neuromuscular Coordination of Manual Lifting. Kinesiology Department, University of Maryland, College Park, MD. Sept. 24, 1993.
Analysis of movement dysfunction: Control parameters and coordination stability. 13th Annual Eugene Michels Researcher's Forum, American Physical Therapy Association Combined Sections Meeting, San Antonio, TX. Feb. 5, 1993.
Dynamical Systems Theory: Relevance for Evaluation and Treatment. 1992 Annual Conference of the American Physical Therapy Association, Denver, CO. June 17, 1992.
Dynamic Pattern Theory: Implications for Therapy. Neurodevelopmental Treatment Association (NDTA) Instructors Group Meeting, Galilee, RI. June 6-7, 1990.
Coordination of Complex Motor Tasks. Sergeant College, Boston University. Feb. 26, 1990
Implications of a dynamic theory of motor control and coordination for rehabilitation. Conference on Movement Disorders. Boston University, Boston, MA. May 23, 1986.
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