|Symposia Submissions:||12 August 2021 – October 1, 2021|
|Oral & Poster Submissions:||4 October – 6 December, 2021|
|Pre-Congress Workshop Submissions:||4 October – 6 December, 2021|
|Awards Applications Open:||4 October, 2021|
|Late Breaking Poster Abstracts:||1 April – 15 April, 2022|
|Travel Stipend Submission Deadline:||15 April, 2022|
|Early Registration Deadline:||22 April, 2022|
|Regular Registration Deadline:||3 June, 2022|
|2022 World Congress Dates:||July 2 – 7, 2022|
Concordia University (CAN)
Karen Li completed her doctoral studies in 1996 at University of Toronto, followed by post-doctoral fellowships at Duke University in North Carolina and the Max Planck Institute for Lifespan Development in Berlin, Germany. She joined the Psychology department at Concordia University in 2000 and is presently a Full Professor of Psychology, with a research focus on cognitive aging, and the role of executive functions in gait and posture. She directs the Laboratory for Adult Development and Cognitive Aging, and has received funding from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research, Canadian Foundation for Innovation, Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council, and Fonds de recherche du Québec, Société et Culture. She is a Researcher of the PERFORM Centre for preventive health research, the Centre for Research in Human Development, and the engAGE Centre for Studies of Aging.
University of Salford (UK)
Kristen Hollands is a Senior Research Fellow in the School of Health Sciences, University of Salford, Manchester UK. Her research focuses on understanding the causes of difficulties with mobility in older adults and people with neurological conditions and translating this understanding to the design of more effective rehabilitation treatments. Most recently her work has been exploring implementation of evidence based practice to promote mobility in care home settings. Her research interests thus span “bench to bedside” and she hopes to inspire curiosity around how we might better utilise the knowledge ISPGR community creates regarding mechanisms of gait, posture and balance control within clinical practices.
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