Dr. Kramer received his PhD in Molecular and Integrative Physiology from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Chapmaign.
He has been conducting both basic and clinical neuroscience research for more than 20 years. Having taken a translational approach to clinical problems in sensory, motor and autonomic dysfunction, he has been able to help bridge the gap between our clinical understanding and the basic science knowledge of various disorders. Jeff has been able to apply this approach and knowledge to build successful research programs in academic, start-up and larger corporate environments. The goals of his research are the development of new and improved therapies with a dedication to the advancement of neuromodulation as a field of scientific endeavor.
- Liem, L., Russo, M., Huygen, F. J., Buyten, V., Smet, I., Verrills, P., … & Kramer, J. (2015). One‐year outcomes of spinal cord stimulation of the dorsal root ganglion in the treatment of chronic neuropathic pain. Neuromodulation: Technology at the Neural Interface, 18(1), 41-49.
- Liem, Liong, Marc Russo, Frank JPM Huygen, Van Buyten, Iris Smet, Paul Verrills, Michael Cousins et al. “A multicenter, prospective trial to assess the safety and performance of the spinal modulation dorsal root ganglion neurostimulator system in the treatment of chronic pain.” Neuromodulation: Technology at the Neural Interface 16, no. 5 (2013): 471-482.
- Vallejo, R., Benyamin, R., & Kramer, J. (2006). Neuromodulation of the occipital nerve in pain management. Techniques in Regional Anesthesia & Pain Management, 10(1), 12-15.
- Deer, Timothy R., Eric Grigsby, Richard L. Weiner, Bernard Wilcosky, and Jeffery M. Kramer. “A prospective study of dorsal root ganglion stimulation for the relief of chronic pain.” Neuromodulation: Technology at the Neural Interface 16, no. 1 (2013): 67-72.
- Liem, L., Van Dongen, E., Huygen, F. J., Staats, P., & Kramer, J. (2016). The dorsal root ganglion as a therapeutic target for chronic pain. Regional anesthesia and pain medicine, 41(4), 511-519.