Non-responsive patients can use selective auditory attention to communicate

A case study using functional magnetic resonance imaging suggests that behaviorally nonresponsive patients can use selective auditory attention to convey their ability to follow commands and communicate, according to a small study by Lorina Naci, Ph.D., and Adrian M. Owen, Ph.D., of Western University, London, Ontario, Canada.

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Non-responsive patients can use selective auditory attention to communicate

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