Movement Disorders Neurologist Joins Chase Family Movement Disorders Center

Dr. Michelle Dagostine, MD

Print icon

While specializing in movement disorders, Dr. Lavallee Dagostine also treats ataxia, choreas, dementia, dystonia, essential tremor, gait disorders, Huntington Disease, Parkinson’s disease and Parkinsonism, progressive supranuclear palsy, tardive dyskinesia and tremors. She provides botulinum toxin injections and deep brain stimulation.

Dr. Michelle Lavallee Dagostine, a board-certified movement disorders neurologist, has joined the Ayer Neuroscience Institute at the Chase Family Movement Disorders Center at MidState Medical Center.

Dr. Lavallee Dagostine most recently worked for the Institute for Neurodegenerative Disorders, Molecular Neuroimaging in New Haven, where she was involved in research and clinical trials. 

Dr. Lavallee Dagostine completed her residency in neurology and two fellowships, one in neurophysiology and the other in movement disorders, at Georgetown University Hospital. She earned her medical degree from Rochester Institute of Technology and is a member of the American Academy of Neurology, Movement Disorders Society, and Parkinson Study Group organizations. 

Dr. Lavallee Dagostine’s office is located at MidState Medical Center, 455 Lewis Avenue, Suite 221, in Meriden. Her office can be reached at 860.870.6385.

 


What's New

Boy looking down, hands at at temple.

Brain-Imaging Research At IOL: ADHD A Collection Of Disorders

Researchers have found that patients with different types of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, or ADHD, have impairments in unique brain systems, suggesting there may not be a one-size-fits-all explanation for the cause of the disorder. The study has the potential to radically reframe how researchers think about ADHD. The study was published...

Four kids, shadowed.

Study: Despite Coverage, Most Adolescents Skip Regular Checkups

Michelle Andrews Kaiser Health News As children move through adolescence, some face health hurdles like obesity, sexually transmitted infections, depression and drug abuse. Regular checkups could help families address such problems, and the Affordable Care Act paved the way by requiring insurers to fully cover well-child visits, at no charge...

Glass of milk.

Study: If You Have Prostate Cancer, Avoid Whole Milk

Nick Mulcahy Medscape Enjoying a tall glass of cold, whole milk on a regular basis is a no-go for men with prostate cancer, advise the authors of a new observational study. “Men with non-metastatic prostate cancer who choose to drink milk should select non-fat or low-fat options,” conclude the authors,...

Stethoscope on money.

Obamacare Shopping Is Trickier Than Ever. Here’s A Cheat Sheet.

Jay Hancock Kaiser Health News Health care is complicated. Shopping for an individual health plan just got even more so, with President Donald Trump’s decision last month to block $7 billion in Affordable Care Act subsidies. Known as cost-sharing reduction payments (CSRs), these federal funds had helped insurers offset the...