Alicia K Vose

Alicia K Vose, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor

Department: Neurology – Jacksonville
Business Phone: (904) 244-9092
Business Email: alicia.vose@jax.ufl.edu

About Alicia K Vose

Alicia K. Vose, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, is an assistant professor in the Department of Neurology at the University of Florida College of Medicine – Jacksonville. She completed her doctorate in rehabilitation science at the University of Florida, where she investigated the role of kinematic biofeedback in dysphagia management and physiological mechanisms underlying normal and disordered airway protection. In her postdoctoral training, Dr. Vose focused on the development of novel rehabilitation strategies for impairments in breathing and swallowing. Currently, she is investigating the effects of acute intermittent hypoxia and respiratory strength training to enhance breathing and swallowing in people with chronic spinal cord injury as well as the effects of diaphragm stimulation on respiratory neural drive and function.

Additional Positions:
Postdoctoral Fellow
2019 – 2023 · University of Florida
Clinical Fellowship
2010 – 2012 · John Hopkins Hospital

Teaching Profile

Courses Taught
2017
SPA6581 Special Clinical

Clinical Profile

Specialties
  • Speech Language Pathology
Areas of Interest
  • Aspiration pneumonia
  • Cough
  • Dysphagia
  • Spinal cord trauma
  • Stroke

Research Profile

Research interests include: Mechanisms Underlying Normal and Disordered Airway Protection; Swallowing and Respiratory Neuroplasticity; Acute Intermittent Hypoxia.

Open Researcher and Contributor ID (ORCID)

0000-0001-5502-266X

Areas of Interest
  • Neuroplasticity
  • Rehabilitation
  • Spinal cord injury rehabilitation
  • Stroke recovery
  • Swallowing dysfunction associated with stroke
  • dysphagia

Publications

2024
Cardiorespiratory Responses to Acute Intermittent Hypoxia in Humans With Chronic Spinal Cord Injury.
Journal of neurotrauma. [DOI] 10.1089/neu.2023.0353. [PMID] 38468543.
2022
Therapeutic acute intermittent hypoxia: A translational roadmap for spinal cord injury and neuromuscular disease.
Experimental neurology. 347 [DOI] 10.1016/j.expneurol.2021.113891. [PMID] 34637802.
2021
Effect of acute intermittent hypoxia on cortico-diaphragmatic conduction in healthy humans.
Experimental neurology. 339 [DOI] 10.1016/j.expneurol.2021.113651. [PMID] 33607080.
2021
Single-session effects of acute intermittent hypoxia on breathing function after human spinal cord injury.
Experimental neurology. 342 [DOI] 10.1016/j.expneurol.2021.113735. [PMID] 33951477.
2020
Synergy between Acute Intermittent Hypoxia and Task-Specific Training.
Exercise and sport sciences reviews. 48(3):125-132 [DOI] 10.1249/JES.0000000000000222. [PMID] 32412926.
2020
Validation of the Normalized Laryngeal Constriction Ratio in Normal and Disordered Swallowing.
The Laryngoscope. 130(4):E190-E198 [DOI] 10.1002/lary.28161. [PMID] 31448826.
2019
Kinematic Visual Biofeedback Improves Accuracy of Swallowing Maneuver Training and Accuracy of Clinician Cues During Training in Stroke Patients with Dysphagia.
PM & R : the journal of injury, function, and rehabilitation. 11(11):1159-1169 [DOI] 10.1002/pmrj.12093. [PMID] 30701691.
2019
“Hidden in Plain Sight”: A Descriptive Review of Laryngeal Vestibule Closure
Dysphagia. 34(3):281-289 [DOI] 10.1007/s00455-018-9928-1. [PMID] 30062547.
2018
A Survey of Clinician Decision Making When Identifying Swallowing Impairments and Determining Treatment.
Journal of speech, language, and hearing research : JSLHR. 61(11):2735-2756 [DOI] 10.1044/2018_JSLHR-S-17-0212. [PMID] 30458527.
2018
Effects of Submental Surface Electrical Stimulation on Swallowing Kinematics in Healthy Adults: An Error-Based Learning Paradigm.
American journal of speech-language pathology. 27(4):1375-1384 [DOI] 10.1044/2018_AJSLP-17-0224. [PMID] 30076418.
2018
Swallowing Kinematic Differences Across Frozen, Mixed, and Ultrathin Liquid Boluses in Healthy Adults: Age, Sex, and Normal Variability.
Journal of speech, language, and hearing research : JSLHR. 61(7):1544-1559 [DOI] 10.1044/2018_JSLHR-S-17-0417. [PMID] 29800050.
2017
Examination of swallowing maneuver training and transfer of practiced behaviors to laryngeal vestibule kinematics in functional swallowing of healthy adults.
Physiology & behavior. 174:155-161 [DOI] 10.1016/j.physbeh.2017.03.018. [PMID] 28322908.
2015
A Novel Risk Score to Predict Dysphagia After Cardiac Surgery Procedures.
The Annals of thoracic surgery. 100(2):568-74 [DOI] 10.1016/j.athoracsur.2015.03.077. [PMID] 26122635.
2015
The perturbation paradigm modulates error-based learning in a highly automated task: outcomes in swallowing kinematics.
Journal of applied physiology (Bethesda, Md. : 1985). 119(4):334-41 [DOI] 10.1152/japplphysiol.00155.2015. [PMID] 26023226.
2014
Dysphagia Management in Acute and Sub-acute Stroke.
Current physical medicine and rehabilitation reports. 2(4):197-206 [PMID] 26484001.

Grants

Jan 2022 ACTIVE
Swallowing and respiratory function in chronic spinal cord injury
Role: Principal Investigator
Funding: BROOKS REHABILITATION CLINICAL RES CNTR
Jul 2006 ACTIVE
BRAIN AND SPINAL CORD INJURY RESEARCH
Role: Project Manager
Funding: FL DEPT OF HLTH

Education

Doctor of Philosophy, Rehabilitation Science
2015-2019 · University of Florida
Master of Arts, Speech Pathology
2008-2010 · George Washington University
Bachelor of Arts, Communication Disorders
2004-2008 · University of Connecticut

Contact Details

Phones:
Business:
(904) 244-9092
Emails:
Addresses:
Business Street:
580 W 8TH ST
JACKSONVILLE FL 32209