The Chronic Brain Injury Program (CBI) and our affiliated faculty, staff, and students are working to improve our understanding, detection, and treatment of brain injuries.
Learn more about all of the educational opportunities that Ohio State CBI has to offer.
OSU TBI-ID Model
The Ohio State University (OSU) Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) Identification Method (OSU TBI-ID) is a standardized procedure for eliciting a person's lifetime history of TBI via a 3-5 minute structured interview. While not ideal for determining lifetime exposure to potentially damaging brain injury, self-report remains the gold standard for research and clinical use. The OSU TBI-ID has proven useful in many settings, including medical, mental health, substance abuse, domestic violence, corrections and aging. Health care and social service professionals need this tool to elicit a person's history of TBI.
The OSU TBI-ID training module, developed by CBI faculty Jennifer Bogner, PhD, and John Corrigan, PhD, is offered at the link below.
Complementary training for researchers, clinicians, and students can be critical to increasing the visibility and impact of our science. Each semester, CBI arranges workshops to build communications and management skills that enable our professionals to elevate their work.
Annual Brain Health Hack
CBI co-sponsors the Brain Health Hack, a weekend workshop for undergraduates and professionals to develop mobile health solutions for brain injury, recovery, and performance enhancement. Students in neuroscience and psychology partner with peers studying computer science, electrical engineering, biomedical engineering, communication, and more to create smartphone applications, virtual- or augmented-reality interventions, and other tools to improve lives at home, in the clinic, or on the go.