Use the Moberg CNS Monitor to record cEEG and integrated physiology in the ICU.
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The Future of ICU EEG Monitoring

Support Care Decisions with Integrated Data

A growing body of evidence suggests that monitoring EEG in conjunction with cerebral physiology increases diagnostic specificity, improves patient management, and ultimately results in better outcomes [1-8]. Advanced healthcare organizations are incorporating these findings by adopting technologies such as the Moberg CNS Monitor for data integration. The Moberg CNS Monitor integrates and displays continuous and processed EEG, vital signs, intracranial pressure, brain oxygen, cerebral blood flow, and more. 

During the 2015 American Epilepsy Society Annual Meeting, attendees can visit booth #327 for a demonstration of the Moberg CNS Monitor's cEEG, quantitative EEG, data integration, and remote review capabilities. Explore clinical and research applications, including decision support, neonatal seizure detection, and spreading depolarizations

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IBM Big Data Analytics at AES Annual Meeting

Gain Clinical Insight from Advanced Analytics

Advanced analytics can be used to predict dangerous patient status, detect clinical events, and create decision support tools for neurocritical care. During the 2015 American Epilepsy Society Annual Meeting, Craig Maddux, Technical Lead for Big Data Solutions at IBM, will be in the Moberg Research booth (#327) to demonstrate the power of combining advanced analytics with EEG and integrated physiology.

Contact Us to schedule a meeting or learn more. 

Relevant Literature


  1. Citerio, G., M. Oddo, and F.S. Taccone, Recommendations for the use of multimodal monitoring in the neurointensive care unit. Curr Opin Crit Care, 2015. 21(2): p. 113-9.
  2. Le Roux, P., Physiological monitoring of the severe traumatic brain injury patient in the intensive care unit. Curr Neurol Neurosci Rep, 2013. 13(3): p. 331.
  3. Connolly, M., et al., Characterization of the relationship between intracranial pressure and electroencephalographic monitoring in burst-suppressed patients. Neurocrit Care, 2015. 22(2): p. 212-20.
  4. Helbok, R. and J. Claassen, Multimodal invasive monitoring in status epilepticus: What is the evidence it has a place? Epilepsia, 2013. 54(SUPPL. 6): p. 57-60.
  5. Boly, M. and R. Maganti, Monitoring epilepsy in the intensive care unit: current state of facts and potential interest of high density EEG. Brain Inj, 2014. 28(9): p. 1151-5.
  6. Friedman, D., J. Claassen, and L.J. Hirsch, Continuous electroencephalogram monitoring in the intensive care unit. Anesth Analg, 2009. 109(2): p. 506-23.
  7. Abend, N.S., et al., Nonconvulsive seizures are common in critically ill children. Neurology, 2011. 76(12): p. 1071-7.
  8. Claassen, J. and P. Vespa, Electrophysiologic Monitoring in Acute Brain Injury. Neurocrit Care, 2014.


Handbook of ICU EEG Monitoring 
Suzette M. LaRoche MD
Solving Critical Consults (Core Principles of Acute Neurology)
Eelco FM Wijdicks
Neurointensive Care: A Clinical Guide to Patient Safety
Katja E. Wartenberg, Khalid Shukri, Tamer Abdelhak
Copyright © 2015 Moberg Research, Inc., All rights reserved.

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