Chronic Effects of Neurotrauma Consortium Chronic Effects of Neurotrauma Consortium

Chronic Effects of Neurotrauma Consortium

Taking Control of Your TBI

About the Course


In Taking Control of Your TBI, an online mini course, you will learn about some of the findings of CENC research, what it may mean for you, and where you can find additional resources.

The course is self-paced, so move at your own pace. There is no testing or grading. Once you've completed the course, there is a certificate of completion that you may print for your own records.

There is no cost for the course. Feel free to share with others interested in Traumatic Brain Injury.

Topics Covered

The course content is a summary of CENC research findings with the goal of sharing information about TBI to increase awareness.

Here are the main topics divided into 4 parts:

  • Part 1: Pain Symptoms, Opioid Use, and Balance Related to Traumatic Brain Injuries
  • Part 2: Dementia, Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy and Traumatic Brain Injury
  • Part 3: Parkinson's Disease and Traumatic Brain Injury
  • Part 4: Early Clinical Predictors & Risk Factors

Who Should Take this Course?

  • Veterans
  • Active or Reserve Service Members
  • Healthcare Professionals
  • Educator/Scientist
  • Family Members
  • Anyone interested in learning more about TBI


For additional information about CENC, contact:

Dr. Ron Seel, Ph.D.
CENC Knowledge Translation Program Director

For technical assistance, please contact Lucian Friel,

Course Registration

You must provide your first name.
You must provide your last name.
You must provide your email address.
You must select your state.
You must select your role.

The Chronic Effects of Neurotrauma Consortium is jointly funded by the Department of Defense (award # W81XWH-13-2-0095) and the Department of Veterans Affairs (award #'s I01 CX001135, I01 CX001246, I01 RX001774, I01 RX001135, I01 RX002076, I01 RX001880, I01 RX002172, I01 RX002173, I01 RX002171, I01 RX002174, and I01 RX002170) / Created by VCU University Relations