Rachel is a certified speech-language pathologist. She holds an adjunct clinical faculty position at Towson University. Rachel works on projects investigating the efficacy of behavioral language therapy and brain modulation techniques to facilitate language recovery following stroke. She also conducts behavioral assessments for projects examining long-term aphasia recovery following stroke and performs neuropsychological testing via iPad applications for a project examining their efficacy.
She received her Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees in speech-language pathology at Towson University.
- Innovative assessment and treatment methods for speech-language and swallowing deficits in the brain injury population
- Neurofeedback as a treatment modality for improving speech and language skills in those with Primary Progressive Aphasia and acquired brain injury
|Fabian, R., Bunker, L., & Hillis, A. E. (2020). Is Aphasia Treatment Beneficial for the Elderly? A Review of Recent Evidence. Current Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Reports, 1-15.|
|Stockbridge, M. D., Berube, S., Goldberg, E., Suarez, A., Mace, R., Ubellacker, D., & Hillis, A. E. (2019). Differences in linguistic cohesion within the first year following right-and left-hemisphere lesions. Aphasiology, 1-15.|
Rachel Mace is a certified speech-language pathologist and sees patients at the Baltimore area MedStar hospitals.