Margaret M. Moga, PhD
Associate Professor of Anatomy & Cell Biology, IU School of Medicine-Terre Haute
My training is in neuroanatomy, specifically the neural pathways underlying circadian rhythms and the autonomic nervous system. Over time, I became interested in Complementary & Integrative Medicine, and currently, I am one of a small group of investigators worldwide studying the scientific basis of energy healing.
Acute effects of tai chi exercise on cardiac autonomic function in healthy adults with tai chi experience.
Balance improvements after a week-long tai chi workshop as determined by dynamic posturography - biomed 2010.
Delayed loss of p75 neurotrophin receptor-immunoreactivity in the rat suprachiasmatic nucleus and intergeniculate leaflet after binocular enucleation.
Magnetohydrodynamic wave resonance and the evocation of epileptiform activity by millitesla DC magnetic fields.
Bed nucleus of the stria terminalis: cytoarchitecture, immunohistochemistry, and projection to the parabrachial nucleus in the rat.
Board of Directors, Maple Center for Integrative Health, Terre Haute, IN
American Association of Anatomists
Society for Scientific Exploration (SSE)
International Society for the Study of Subtle Energy Medicine (ISSSEEM)
Integral Transformative Practice
In this introduction, Dr. Margaret Moga will discuss the components of Integral Transformative Practice (ITP), including affirmations, kata and meditative practice, aerobic exercise and strength training, conscious eating, service and connection to community, with examples and a short practice session of kata movements. Students will be provided with an ITP practice guide to support their own mind-body-heart-soul practice. Suggested book reading: The Life We are Given by George Leonard and Michael Murphy.