Dr Nataliya Titova graduated from Pirogov Russian National Research Medical University (Moscow, Russia) and obtained her PhD thesis with research focused on a controlled cross sectional and prospective study on clinical and neurophysiological evaluation of de novo Parkinson’s disease patients. She thereafter trained to become a specialist in Movement Disorders and is currently working in the department of neurology, neurosurgery and medical genetics at the Federal State Budgetary Educational Institution of Higher Education «N.I. Pirogov Russian National Research Medical University» of the Ministry of Healthcare of the Russian Federation, Moscow, Russia. She is also an overseas faculty at the National Parkinson Foundation International Parkinson Centre of Excellence at Kings College, London. She as an active teacher and researcher in the field of Parkinson’s disease and related conditions and has a special interest in Parkinson’s non-motor pathophysiology, genetics and biomarker driven assessment of natural history. She is leading an international programme on developing strategies for personalised medicine in PD and has published original research on the topic including a recent viewpoint paper in Movement Disorders. She has also co-edited a landmark Elsevier, 2700-page book addressing the hidden face of non-motor symptoms of Parkinson’s disease. She has recently joined the editorial board of NPJ Parkinson’s Disease (Nature Partnership Journal) as assistant editor and also serves on the editorial board of European Neurological Review. She is also coauthor on several papers on PD pathophysiology and an active member of the Movement Disorders Society PD non motor study group (trainee section) where she is due to become Chair in 2018. More recently she was elected as a member of the Movement Disorders Society Membership and Public Relations committee. She has lectured on non-motor aspects of PD as well as advanced therapies of PD in Russia, Kazakhstan, London, Romania and India, and most recently was faculty at the International Summit on advanced Parkinson’s disease, held in Berlin, 2017.
Journal articles and more to your inbox
Get the latest clinical insights from touchNEUROLOGYSign me up!