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Photo of Dr. Connie Jacocks

Connie Jacocks, M.S., Ph.D.

Connie E. Jacocks, M.S., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Female

Appointment Phone

410-614-4030

Main Location

The Johns Hopkins Hospital

Out-of-State & International Patients +
Out of State Patients

Call 410-464-6641 (8a.m. to 6p.m., EST, Mon-Fri)

Learn more about our out-of-state patient services »

International Patients

Call +1-410-502-7683 (7a.m. to 6p.m., EST, Mon-Fri)

Learn more about our international patient services »

Titles

  • Assistant Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation

Centers & Institutes

  • The Brain Rehabilitation Program

Departments

Locations

The Johns Hopkins Hospital

Appointment Phone: 410-614-4030

600 N. Wolfe Street
Phipps Suite 179
Baltimore, MD 21287 map
Phone: 410-502-5357

Good Samaritan Professional Building

Appointment Phone: 410-502-5357

5601 Loch Raven Boulevard
Baltimore, MD 21239 map
Phone: 410-502-5357

Expertise

Brain Injury Rehabilitation, Clinical Psychology, Neuro Rehabilitation, Neuropsychological Assessment and Intervention, Neuropsychology, Psychologist, Rehabilitation Psychology, Stroke, Traumatic Brain Injury

Research Interests

Neurobehavioral sequela of neurologic injury and disease (e.g., apathy); Identification of rehabilitation factors which promote optimal neurocognitive, physical, emotional, and psychosocial outcomes

Biography

Dr. Connie Jacocks is an assistant professor of physical medicine and rehabilitation at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. She is a member of the Brain Rehabilitation Program at Johns Hopkins.

Her areas of clinical expertise include brain injury rehabilitation, clinical psychology, neurorehabilitation, neuropsychological assessment and intervention, rehabilitation psychology, stroke and traumatic brain injury.

Dr. Jacocks earned her Ph.D. from the University of Miami. She performed a postdoctoral fellowship at Johns Hopkins.

Her research interests include the identification of rehabilitation factors that promote optimal neurocognitive, physical, emotional and psychosocial outcomes; and neurobehavioral sequela of neurologic injury and disease (e.g., apathy).

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