Argye Elizabeth Hillis MD, MAProfessor of Neurology, Executive Vice Chair, Department of Neurology; Director, Cerebrovascular Division, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Maryland
Dr. Argye Elizabeth Hillis is a Professor of Neurology, with joint faculty appointments in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation and in Cognitive Science at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland. Dr. Hillis serves as the Executive Vice Chair of the Department of Neurology, and Director of the Cerebrovascular Division of Neurology.
Prior to medical training and neurology residency, Dr. Hillis trained in the fields of speech–language pathology and cognitive neuropsychology, spent a decade in rehabilitation of aphasia, and conducted clinical research focusing on understanding and treating aphasia. Her current research combines longitudinal task-related and task-free functional imaging and structural imaging from the acute stage of stroke through the first year of recovery, with detailed cognitive and language assessments to improve our understanding of how language and other cognitive functions recover after stroke. Her other avenue of research involves developing novel treatment strategies for aphasia. Her research is supported by National Institutes of Health (NIDCD and NINDS). She currently serves on the Board of Directors of World Stroke Organization, and has served on the Board of Directors of the American Neurological Association.
Dr. Hillis received her medical degree from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and completed residency training at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in the Department of Neurology.
Professor of Neurology; Executive Vice Chair, Department of Neurology; Director, Cerebrovascular Division; Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland
MD: Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Maryland
Longitudinal task-related and task-free functional imaging and structural imaging from the acute stage of stroke through the first year of recovery; developing novel treatment strategies for aphasia
Argye E. Hillis, MD, MA receives grant support from the National Institutes of Health.
Recent Contributions to PracticeUpdate:
- 2021 Top Story in Neurology: Stroke—Evidence That Intensive Motor Arm Therapy Is Most Beneficial in the Subacute Period
- Naming Errors in Primary Progressive Aphasia
- Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation and Post Stroke Recovery
- Dual Antiplatelet Therapy for Acute Ischemic Stroke and Transient Ischemic Attack
- 2020 Top Stories in Neurology: Carotid Endarterectomy vs Aggressive Medical Therapy for Asymptomatic Carotid Stenosis
- Corneal Nerve Loss as a Marker for Collateral Circulation in Acute Stroke
- The Implications of Post-Stroke Dysphagia and Potential Therapeutic Approaches
- Selective Neuronal Vulnerability in Neurodegenerative Disease
- Determination of Brain Death/Death by Neurologic Criteria
- Age-Dependent Clinical Outcomes in Primary vs Oral Anticoagulation–Related Intracerebral Hemorrhage