Clinical Focus

  • Functional Movement Disorders
  • Deep Brain Stimulation
  • Movement Disorders
  • Dystonia
  • Botulinum toxin
  • Tremor
  • Parkinson's Disease
  • Parkinsonian Disorder
  • Neurology

Academic Appointments

Honors & Awards

  • Arnold P. Golden Resident Humanism and Excellence in Teaching Award, Mount Sinai Medical Center, New York (2009)
  • Chief Resident, Mount Sinai Medical Center Neurology, New York (2009-2010)

Professional Education

  • Fellowship:UCSF (2012) CA
  • Board Certification, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, Neurology (2010)
  • Board Certification: Neurology, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (2010)
  • Residency:Mount Sinai Medical Center (2010) NY
  • Internship:Queens Hospital Center (2007) NY
  • Medical Education:Royal College of Surgeons (2004)

Research & Scholarship

Current Research and Scholarly Interests

Optimizing target selection for Deep Brain stimulation, neuropsychological aspects of Movement disorders.


Journal Articles

  • Brain Surgery for Dystonia Handbook of Dystonia Kilbane, C., Marks, WJ 2012
  • Multichannel Electromyographic Mapping to Optimize OnabotulinumtoxinA Efficacy in Cervical Dystonia Tremor and other Hyperkinetic Disorders Camilla W Kilbane, Jill Ostrem, Nicholas Galifianakis, Jamie Grace, Leslie Markun, Graham A. Glass 2012
  • Referring Patients for Deep Brain Stimulation An Improving Practice ARCHIVES OF NEUROLOGY Katz, M., Kilbane, C., Rosengard, J., Alterman, R. L., Tagliati, M. 2011; 68 (8): 1027-1032


    Deep brain stimulation (DBS) is a recent treatment modality. Few studies have examined referral practices for DBS.To review referral patterns to a large movement disorders center to investigate the current level of knowledge surrounding DBS candidacy.Retrospective analysis.Tertiary care medical center.Reviewed were 197 medical records of patients referred for DBS between December 1, 2005, and November 30, 2009.Standardized criteria for DBS patient selection were used to categorize referred DBS candidates as the following: good candidates, possible future candidates, poor candidates because of neurological contraindications, or poor candidates because of medical contraindications. Yearly percentages were computed. Referral sources were categorized as movement disorder specialists vs non-movement disorder physicians and self-referred.In total, 165 referrals (83.8%) had ailments for which DBS was indicated, and 100 referrals (50.8%) were good candidates (62 with idiopathic Parkinson disease, 35 with dystonia, and 3 with essential tremor). Referrals by movement disorder specialists vs other sources differed significantly in their percentages of good candidates (66.7% vs 40.4%, P = .002) and possible future candidates (14.7% vs 32.7%, P = .02) but not poor candidates (18.7% vs 25.0%, P = .60). Over the observed period of referrals, the yearly percentages significantly decreased for good candidates and increased for possible future candidates and poor candidates.Compared with findings in prior studies, the quality of DBS referrals has improved. The increase in referral of possible future candidates and poor candidates may reflect greater confidence in the procedure.

    View details for Web of Science ID 000293647500009

    View details for PubMedID 21825238

  • Paroxysmal Chorea Differential Diagnosis of Chorea Kilbane, C., Edited By Walker, R 2010

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