Objectively Measure Your Cognitive Function
Whether you’re recovering from a neurological condition, or seeking optimal brain health and wellness, it all starts with an engaging and scientifically-validated cognitive assessment.
- Gain a comprehensive understanding of your brain health, which will be used by healthcare professionals to individualize treatment or wellness plans according to your needs
- Re-assess your cognition throughout treatment to objectively measure improvements, giving you confidence that interventions are having the desired affects
- Continue monitoring post-treatment to ensure you’re maintaining a level of cognitive function that enables you to live your best life
How Does it Work?
Can you spot the “Odd One Out”? This task measures your deductive reasoning ability. Common, everyday situations that require deductive reasoning include:
- Following a set of rules during tax-time and determining you qualify for a rebate
- Coming to conclusions about what’s safe for you to eat given a set of dietary restrictions
- Choosing the best hotel to stay at according to the criteria that matter to you most
How Will Results Be Used?
Results for each task you complete will indicate where you stand relative to others in your age group. Over time, and as you advance through a treatment or wellness plan, you’ll begin to see performance trends so that you can objectively evaluate how you are progressing. Your healthcare professional will use this information during intake to ensure they target the right areas during treatment, and then reassess periodically to measure progress.
Creyos Tests Overview
The Creyos tests were developed in the laboratory of Dr. Adrian Owen, Canada Excellence Research Chair in Cognitive Neuroscience and Imaging (owenlab.org), over the course of his 25-year career. The tests assess aspects of cognition including reasoning, memory, attention and verbal ability. Over 300 scientific studies have been run to date using the Creyos tests, yielding numerous publications in leading academic journals.
View a Sample Report
Published Scientific Studies
Hampshire, A., MacDonald, A., & Owen, A. M. (2013). Hypoconnectivity and hyperfrontality in retired American football players. Scientific reports, 3(1), 1-8.
Hampshire, A., Highfield, R. R., Parkin, B. L., & Owen, A. M. (2012). Fractionating human intelligence. Neuron, 76(6), 1225-1237.
Levine, B., Bacopulos, A., Anderson, N. D., Black, S. E., Davidson, P. S., Fitneva, S. A., … & Hampshire, A. (2013, December). Validation of a novel computerized test battery for automated testing. In Stroke (Vol. 44, No. 12, pp. E196-E196). 530 WALNUT ST, PHILADELPHIA, PA 19106-3621 USA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.
Owen, A. M., Hampshire, A., Grahn, J. A., Stenton, R., Dajani, S., Burns, A. S., … & Ballard, C. G. (2010). Putting brain training to the test. Nature, 465(7299), 775-778.
Stafford, C. A., Stojanoski, B., Wild, C. J., Brewer-Deluce, D., Wilson, T. D., & Owen, A. M. (2020). Concussion-related deficits in the general population predict impairments in varsity footballers. Journal of neurology, 267(7), 1970-1979.