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Claire McGrath, Ph.D., ABPP

Senior Neuropsychologist

Dr. McGrath is a senior neuropsychologist and co-director of postdoctoral training at Bancroft NeuroRehab. She is a Site Training Director for the Immaculata University Consortium Clinical Psychology Internship. Dr. McGrath is board certified in clinical neuropsychology by the American Board of Professional Psychology. In her role at Bancroft NeuroRehab, she conducts neuropsychological evaluations of individuals with traumatic brain injury, stroke, dementia and other neurologic conditions. Additionally, Dr. McGrath leads program development within the psychology department to advance neuropsychological assessment and psychological treatment for individuals in Bancroft NeuroRehab’s outpatient, residential and day program services. Prior to joining Bancroft NeuroRehab, Dr. McGrath was neuropsychology supervisor for the Stroke and Neurologic Disorders Program, Spinal Cord Injury Unit, Amputee Unit, and General Rehabilitation Unit at MossRehab in Philadelphia.   Dr. McGrath completed her Ph.D. in clinical psychology at Arizona State University, followed by a two-year postdoctoral fellowship in neuropsychology at The University of Pennsylvania. Dr. McGrath’s clinical work has focused on the assessment and treatment of individuals with neurologic conditions including traumatic brain injury, stroke, dementia, anoxic brain injury, encephalopathy, and brain cancer. She has presented at local, national and international conferences on the evaluation of cognition, agitation management, and the importance of social support in recovery from neurologic injury.

More content by Claire McGrath, Ph.D., ABPP

Concussion: What Every Parent Should Know

It’s fall - and back to the gridiron (or ice rink, or soccer field) for young athletes throughout the region. And while this is always an exciting time of year - it’s also prime time to talk about concussion. Heightened media attention in recent years has led to greater awareness about this common form of mild traumatic brain injury (TBI) -- as well as to greater concern among parents, coaches and youth athletic leagues.  
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