Research Incubator Awards (RIA) provide seed funding to CRBLM Regular Members for interdisciplinary projects of exceptional innovation and broad significance to the field. This support is intended to provide a basis for innovative project development and pilot research ultimately leading to external funding for the ongoing collaborative work.
Eligibility : CRBLM Regular Members
Deadline : April 1st 2018
Amount: maximum of $10,000 is available per project
- To support intersectoral, multicenter (university) and multidisciplinary pilot projects in the domains of language and music development, neuroscience, performance, function and dysfunction
- To promote excellence in basic and applied research in those areas covered by our mandate
- To encourage the formation of working groups developing projects which make a potential long-term significant contribution to our research mission, and with a high potential for attracting external funding
- Likelihood of development into a project that would attract external support
- Quality of proposal: hypothesis, methodology, population, analysis, budget justification
- The degree of innovation and impact of the project
- The scope and novelty of the interdisciplinary collaboration
- Feasibility of the research project
Klein, D., Baum, S., & Gracco, V. (2015-2016). Interdependance between speech and voice in the brain and how it is affected by language ability.
Penhune, V., Baillet, S., Lamontagne, A., & Boudrias, M.-H. (2015-2016). Auditory-motor connectivity induced by music-supported therapy in stroke survivors
Woolley, S., Gracco, V., & Shiller, D. (2015-2016). Altered auditory feedback and song production in a songbird model of Parkinson’s disease.
Zatorre, R., & Lehman, A. (2015-2016). Electrophysiological correlates of auditory-motor integration in cello playing.
De Villers-Sidani, E., Zeitouni, A., & Voss, P. (2014-2015). Determining the impact of previous visual and auditory sensory experience on the emergence and quality of auditory processing within the primary auditory cortex (A1) following cochlear implantation.
Klein, D., Penhune, V., & Baum, S. (2014-2015). Sensitive periods for brain organization: A study of bi-directional effects of early music and language training.
Lehman, A., & Peretz, I. (2014-2015). Processing of musical and vocal emotions in cochlear implant users.
Sakata, J., Goad, H., & White, L. (2014-2015). Universal biases in vocal sequence learning.
Gracco, V., Champoux, F., & Lepore, F. (2013-2014). Identifying the mechanism of maladaptive neuroplasticity in cochlear implant recipients using MRS: The role of GABA.
Hebert, S., & Schoenwiesner, M. (2013-2014). The effects of auditory stimulation and deprivation on loudness perception of sounds and tinnitus.
Lehman, A., & Schoenwiesner, M. (2013-2014). Multisensory integration of music in cochlear implant users: a novel frequency-tagging approach.
Royle, P., Gonnerman, L., & Steinhauer, K. (2012-2013). Studying the time course of lexical access using masked priming.
Shiller, D., Gracco, V., & Pike, B. (2012-2013). Behavioural markers and neural substrate of speech motor deficits in childhood Apraxia of speech.
Zatorre, R., Baillet, S., & Coffey, E. B. J. (2012-2013). Experience‐related plasticity in auditory evoked brainstem responses measured with combined EEG/MEG.
Baillet, S., & Peretz, I. (2011-2012). A real-time neuroimaging therapeutic approach to Amusia.
Klein, D., & Genesee, F. (2011-2012). Language loss and language acquisition in international adoptees and bilinguals: A functional and anatomical imaging investigation.
Shiller, D., Gracco, V., & Pike, B. (2011-2012). Behavioural markers and neural substrate of speech motor deficits in childhood Apraxia of speech.
Titone, D., Baum, S., Klein, D., & Phillips, N. (2011-2012). The Montreal Multilingualism Project: Delineating The Consequences of Bilingualism in Healthy Younger Adults For Cognitive Control, Language Processing,And Their Structural Brain Correlates.