Our Team

Principal Investigator / Program Director

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Joshua Roffman, MD, MMSc - Principal Investigator, Program Director

Josh

Dr. Joshua Roffman is a psychiatrist and neuroscientist who studies the biological underpinnings of serious mental illness (SMI).  His longstanding goal has been to develop improved interventions for SMI through multimodal brain imaging, genomics, and clinical trials.  Following work by Dr. Roffman and his team that demonstrated neuroprotective effects of folic acid in both schizophrenia and normal brain development, his focus has shifted primarily to prevention.  An Associate Professor of Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School, Dr. Roffman also co-directs Mass General Neuroscience and the MGH Division of Psychiatric Neuroimaging, founded the Translational Neuroscience Training for Clinicians T32 fellowship, and serves as Editor in Chief of the Harvard Review of Psychiatry.

Principal Investigator / Program Director

Josh

Joshua Roffman, MD, MMSc - Principal Investigator, Program Director

Dr. Joshua Roffman is a psychiatrist and neuroscientist who studies the biological underpinnings of serious mental illness (SMI).  His longstanding goal has been to develop improved interventions for SMI through multimodal brain imaging, genomics, and clinical trials.  Following work by Dr. Roffman and his team that demonstrated neuroprotective effects of folic acid in both schizophrenia and normal brain development, his focus has shifted primarily to prevention.  An Associate Professor of Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School, Dr. Roffman also co-directs Mass General Neuroscience and the MGH Division of Psychiatric Neuroimaging, founded the Translational Neuroscience Training for Clinicians T32 fellowship, and serves as Editor in Chief of the Harvard Review of Psychiatry.

Leadership Team

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Erin Dunn, ScD, MPH - Public Health Studies

Dr. Erin Dunn is a social and psychiatric epidemiologist with expertise in genetics. Her research lab uses a developmental lens to understand the mechanisms that influence risk for mood disorders, with an emphasis on depression among women, children and adolescents. Her primary focus is on the role of early environmental exposures, especially childhood adversity. She uses her post-doctoral training in genetics to study the role of genetic variation as well as gene-environment interplay (GxE). Having started her career in early childhood and elementary education, she also studies the role of schools and other social contexts, such as neighborhoods, where youth spend the majority of their time outside of the family. Her work adopts a translational epidemiology perspective, seeking to bridge the “micro” with the “macro.” The long-term goal of her work is to reduce the population-burden of depression by developing population-based prevention strategies and targeting these strategies to specific life stages in development when they could have greatest impact.

Erin

Leadership Team

Erin

Erin Dunn, ScD, MPH - Public Health Studies

Dr. Erin Dunn is a social and psychiatric epidemiologist with expertise in genetics. Her research lab uses a developmental lens to understand the mechanisms that influence risk for mood disorders, with an emphasis on depression among women, children and adolescents. Her primary focus is on the role of early environmental exposures, especially childhood adversity. She uses her post-doctoral training in genetics to study the role of genetic variation as well as gene-environment interplay (GxE). Having started her career in early childhood and elementary education, she also studies the role of schools and other social contexts, such as neighborhoods, where youth spend the majority of their time outside of the family. Her work adopts a translational epidemiology perspective, seeking to bridge the “micro” with the “macro.” The long-term goal of her work is to reduce the population-burden of depression by developing population-based prevention strategies and targeting these strategies to specific life stages in development when they could have greatest impact.

Andrea Edlow, MD, ScD - Maternal Fetal Medicine

Dr. Andrea Edlow is an Assistant Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Reproductive Biology at Harvard Medical School and a Maternal-Fetal Medicine specialist at Massachusetts General Hospital. The Edlow Laboratory focuses on the effects of maternal obesity on fetal brain development and offspring behavior, and how these effects are modified by fetal sex. She is particularly interested in the placenta-brain connection and how maternal inflammation may influence the fetal innate immune response. Dr. Edlow’s research is funded by the Reproductive Scientist Development Program/NICHD, the American College of Ob/Gyn, the American Board of Ob/Gyn, the March of Dimes, the Burroughs-Wellcome Fund, the Nutrition Obesity Research Center at Harvard, and the Boston Area Diabetes and Endocrinology Research Center.

Andrea
Andrea

Andrea Edlow, MD, ScD - Maternal Fetal Medicine

Dr. Andrea Edlow is an Assistant Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Reproductive Biology at Harvard Medical School and a Maternal-Fetal Medicine specialist at Massachusetts General Hospital. The Edlow Laboratory focuses on the effects of maternal obesity on fetal brain development and offspring behavior, and how these effects are modified by fetal sex. She is particularly interested in the placenta-brain connection and how maternal inflammation may influence the fetal innate immune response. Dr. Edlow’s research is funded by the Reproductive Scientist Development Program/NICHD, the American College of Ob/Gyn, the American Board of Ob/Gyn, the March of Dimes, the Burroughs-Wellcome Fund, the Nutrition Obesity Research Center at Harvard, and the Boston Area Diabetes and Endocrinology Research Center.

Rakesh Karmacharya, MD, PhD - Translational Neuroscience

Dr. Rakesh Karmacharya is an Assistant Professor in Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and the Director of Stem Cell Research of the Center for Experimental Drugs and Diagnostics. He is also a Physician-Scientist in the Chemical Biology Program at the Broad Institute of Harvard and MIT, and the Medical Director of the Schizophrenia and Bipolar Disorder Research Clinic at McLean Hospital. Dr. Karmacharya received an A.B. in Biochemistry from Harvard University, an M.S. in Molecular Biophysics from Yale University and an MD and a PhD in Biophysics from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York. His graduate studies focused on theoretical studies of the quantum mechanics of proton tunneling in condensed phase. He completed an internship in Medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), and a residency in psychiatry at MGH and McLean Hospital. He served as the Chief Resident of the Schizophrenia and Bipolar Disorder Program. After his residency, he undertook postdoctoral studies in chemical biology under the mentorship of Prof. Stuart L. Schreiber.

Rakesh
Rakesh

Rakesh Karmacharya, MD, PhD - Translational Neuroscience

Dr. Rakesh Karmacharya is an Assistant Professor in Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and the Director of Stem Cell Research of the Center for Experimental Drugs and Diagnostics. He is also a Physician-Scientist in the Chemical Biology Program at the Broad Institute of Harvard and MIT, and the Medical Director of the Schizophrenia and Bipolar Disorder Research Clinic at McLean Hospital. Dr. Karmacharya received an A.B. in Biochemistry from Harvard University, an M.S. in Molecular Biophysics from Yale University and an MD and a PhD in Biophysics from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York. His graduate studies focused on theoretical studies of the quantum mechanics of proton tunneling in condensed phase. He completed an internship in Medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), and a residency in psychiatry at MGH and McLean Hospital. He served as the Chief Resident of the Schizophrenia and Bipolar Disorder Program. After his residency, he undertook postdoctoral studies in chemical biology under the mentorship of Prof. Stuart L. Schreiber.

Paul Lerou, MD - Neonatology

Dr. Paul Lerou is a neonatologist at Massachusetts General Hospital, where he serves as Division Chief of Neonatology and Newborn Medicine for MassGeneral Hospital for Children. He is also an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Harvard Medical School. Dr. Lerou graduated from Jefferson Medical College and did his residency and chief residency at Boston Children’s Hospital, followed by fellowship in the Harvard Neonatal-Perinatal Fellowship Training Program. He did his post-doctoral research in the George Daley Laboratory at Boston Children’s Hospital. Lerou's research is focused on using stem cells to better understand how genetic disorders and prematurity affect a child's development over the course of his or her lifetime and to ultimately develop new treatment strategies. Currently his lab is using tracheal aspirate-derived lung progenitor cells to study bronchopulmonary dyplasia, a chronic lung disease that is one of the most common complications of premature birth.

Paul
Paul

Paul Lerou, MD - Neonatology

Dr. Paul Lerou is a neonatologist at Massachusetts General Hospital, where he serves as Division Chief of Neonatology and Newborn Medicine for MassGeneral Hospital for Children. He is also an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Harvard Medical School. Dr. Lerou graduated from Jefferson Medical College and did his residency and chief residency at Boston Children’s Hospital, followed by fellowship in the Harvard Neonatal-Perinatal Fellowship Training Program. He did his post-doctoral research in the George Daley Laboratory at Boston Children’s Hospital. Lerou's research is focused on using stem cells to better understand how genetic disorders and prematurity affect a child's development over the course of his or her lifetime and to ultimately develop new treatment strategies. Currently his lab is using tracheal aspirate-derived lung progenitor cells to study bronchopulmonary dyplasia, a chronic lung disease that is one of the most common complications of premature birth.

Julie Levison, MD, MPH, MPhil, FACP - Implementation Science

Dr. Julie Levison is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School, and is board certified in internal medicine and infectious disease. Her clinical interests are in general infectious diseases, HIV medicine, and immigrant health with a focus on a team-based, patient-centered approach to delivering infectious disease specialty care in the community setting. Her research focuses on understanding and addressing disparities in HIV outcomes in minority populations with specific attention to immigrant populations. She is principle investigator of a K23 career development award from the National Institute of Mental Health to develop and evaluate a community health worker intervention to improve engagement in HIV care in Latino immigrants in the greater Boston area. She has developed novel tools to leverage the electronic medical record for HIV outcomes research with immigrant populations. Working in partnership with community-based organizations and health care providers, Dr. Levison focuses on developing effective interventions to improve HIV care and treatment in Latino immigrants. She is an active member of the Infectious Disease Society of America and the American College of Physicians, where she is a Fellow. She is also a Research Scientist in the National Hispanic Science Network. Dr. Levison was named to El Planeta’s Powermeter 100, a list of Massachusetts’ 2017 Most Influential People for Latinos. Dr. Levison is the recipient of the Arnold Gold Foundation Leonard Tow Humanism in Medicine Award from Harvard Medical School and has spoken nationally and internationally on physician responsibility in the care of survivors of torture.

Massachusetts General Hospital, MGH, Mass General, portrait, headshot
Massachusetts General Hospital, MGH, Mass General, portrait, headshot

Julie Levison, MD, MPH, MPhil, FACP - Implementation Science

Dr. Julie Levison is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School, and is board certified in internal medicine and infectious disease. Her clinical interests are in general infectious diseases, HIV medicine, and immigrant health with a focus on a team-based, patient-centered approach to delivering infectious disease specialty care in the community setting. Her research focuses on understanding and addressing disparities in HIV outcomes in minority populations with specific attention to immigrant populations. She is principle investigator of a K23 career development award from the National Institute of Mental Health to develop and evaluate a community health worker intervention to improve engagement in HIV care in Latino immigrants in the greater Boston area. She has developed novel tools to leverage the electronic medical record for HIV outcomes research with immigrant populations. Working in partnership with community-based organizations and health care providers, Dr. Levison focuses on developing effective interventions to improve HIV care and treatment in Latino immigrants. She is an active member of the Infectious Disease Society of America and the American College of Physicians, where she is a Fellow. She is also a Research Scientist in the National Hispanic Science Network. Dr. Levison was named to El Planeta’s Powermeter 100, a list of Massachusetts’ 2017 Most Influential People for Latinos. Dr. Levison is the recipient of the Arnold Gold Foundation Leonard Tow Humanism in Medicine Award from Harvard Medical School and has spoken nationally and internationally on physician responsibility in the care of survivors of torture.

Co-Investigators

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Hamdi Eryilmaz, PhD - Assistant Professor

hamdi

Hamdi Eryilmaz, PhD received his bachelor’s degree in Electrical Engineering (2004) and his masters in Biomedical Engineering (2007) in Turkey. He then completed his doctorate in neuroscience at University of Geneva, Switzerland (2012), where he investigated lasting effects of specific emotions on spontaneous brain activity and specialized in fMRI signal processing and functional connectivity. He had postdoctoral training with Dr. Randy Buckner at Harvard University Center for Brain Science (2012-2013) and with Dr. Josh Roffman at Massachusetts General Hospital (2013-2018). He became an Assistant Professor at Harvard Medical School in 2020. His research focuses on working memory deficits in neuropsychiatric disorders and uses neuromodulation techniques guided by imaging and electrophysiology to modulate network dysfunction and improve cognitive outcomes.

Co-Investigators

hamdi

Hamdi Eryilmaz, PhD - Assistant Professor

Hamdi Eryilmaz, PhD received his bachelor’s degree in Electrical Engineering (2004) and his masters in Biomedical Engineering (2007) in Turkey. He then completed his doctorate in neuroscience at University of Geneva, Switzerland (2012), where he investigated lasting effects of specific emotions on spontaneous brain activity and specialized in fMRI signal processing and functional connectivity. He had postdoctoral training with Dr. Randy Buckner at Harvard University Center for Brain Science (2012-2013) and with Dr. Josh Roffman at Massachusetts General Hospital (2013-2018). He became an Assistant Professor at Harvard Medical School in 2020. His research focuses on working memory deficits in neuropsychiatric disorders and uses neuromodulation techniques guided by imaging and electrophysiology to modulate network dysfunction and improve cognitive outcomes.

Keiko Kunitoki, MD, MPH - Postdoctoral Fellow

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Keiko received her MD from Tohoku University, Japan, and completed general residency program at Iwate Prefectural Hospital. She underwent specialized residency training at Department of Geriatrics and Neuroimaging, Tohoku University Hospital. Then she received MPH in Quantitative Method from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. She joined the Roffman Lab as a graduate student in 2019 and became a research fellow after graduation. Her research interests are in gene-environment interaction and lifestyle intervention to prevent disease onset and progression. In the laboratory, Keiko is involved in human brain MRI scanning and analysis, and statistical analysis using the  ABCD study database.

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Keiko Kunitoki, MD, MPH - Postdoctoral Fellow

Keiko received her MD from Tohoku University, Japan, and completed general residency program at Iwate Prefectural Hospital. She underwent specialized residency training at Department of Geriatrics and Neuroimaging, Tohoku University Hospital. Then she received MPH in Quantitative Method from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. She joined the Roffman Lab as a graduate student in 2019 and became a research fellow after graduation. Her research interests are in gene-environment interaction and lifestyle intervention to prevent disease onset and progression. In the laboratory, Keiko is involved in human brain MRI scanning and analysis, and statistical analysis using the  ABCD study database.

Victoria A. Grunberg, PhD - Postdoctoral Fellow

Vicky

Victoria Grunberg, PhD is a clinical psychology postdoctoral fellow in the T32 Translational Neuroscience Training for Clinicians program at Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School (MGH/HMS). She earned a BA in Psychology from University of Colorado, Boulder (2012); MS in Psychology from Drexel University (2016); and PhD in Clinical Psychology (concentrations in Health Psychology and Neuropsychology) from Drexel University (2021). She completed her clinical internship at Integrated Brain Health Clinical and Research Program, MGH/HMS (2021). Her research focuses on enhancing biopsychosocial outcomes and resiliency in families coping with reproductive health issues. Within the T32 TNTC program, she works with Josh Roffman, MD on the Brain Health Begins Before Birth study, Paul Lerou, MD (Chief, Neonatology and Newborn Medicine), and Ana-Maria Vranceanu, PhD (Founding Director, IBHCRP).

Vicky

Victoria A. Grunberg, PhD - Postdoctoral Fellow

Victoria Grunberg, PhD is a clinical psychology postdoctoral fellow in the T32 Translational Neuroscience Training for Clinicians program at Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School (MGH/HMS). She earned a BA in Psychology from University of Colorado, Boulder (2012); MS in Psychology from Drexel University (2016); and PhD in Clinical Psychology (concentrations in Health Psychology and Neuropsychology) from Drexel University (2021). She completed her clinical internship at Integrated Brain Health Clinical and Research Program, MGH/HMS (2021). Her research focuses on enhancing biopsychosocial outcomes and resiliency in families coping with reproductive health issues. Within the T32 TNTC program, she works with Josh Roffman, MD on the Brain Health Begins Before Birth study, Paul Lerou, MD (Chief, Neonatology and Newborn Medicine), and Ana-Maria Vranceanu, PhD (Founding Director, IBHCRP).

Annie Kathuria, PhD, MSc - Research Instructor

Annie

Dr. Annie Kathuria currently works as an Instructor at Harvard Medical School, Psychiatry department. Annie's research under Dr. Rakesh Karmacharya focuses on engineering novel stem cell techniques and studying the basic mechanistic causes of neurological disorders.

Annie

Annie Kathuria, PhD, MSc - Research Instructor

Dr. Annie Kathuria currently works as an Instructor at Harvard Medical School, Psychiatry department. Annie's research under Dr. Rakesh Karmacharya focuses on engineering novel stem cell techniques and studying the basic mechanistic causes of neurological disorders.

Research Staff

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Rachel Pride, MPH - Senior Clinical Research Coordinator

Rachel Pride, MPH is a graduate of the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health Department of Population and Family Health where she focused in sexuality, sexual, and reproductive health. While at Columbia, she worked on research studies about child language development, adolescent sexual and reproductive health, and navigating pregnancy within the adult and juvenile justice systems. She earned her BS in Neuroscience from DePaul University in Chicago where she did her capstone project on class disparities in early childhood brain development and stress neurobiology. In addition to coordinating the B4 and ACEND studies with EBDI, Rachel works as a volunteer birth doula with the Birthing Gently Maternal Health Program at Mass General Brigham, as well as with Amaka Consulting and Evaluation Services as a Research Associate. This summer, Rachel will also be a Research Fellow at Planned Parenthood League of Massachusetts working in reproductive health equity research.

Rachel

Research Staff

Rachel

Rachel Pride, MPH - Senior Clinical Research Coordinator

Rachel Pride, MPH is a graduate of the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health Department of Population and Family Health where she focused in sexuality, sexual, and reproductive health. While at Columbia, she worked on research studies about child language development, adolescent sexual and reproductive health, and navigating pregnancy within the adult and juvenile justice systems. She earned her BS in Neuroscience from DePaul University in Chicago where she did her capstone project on class disparities in early childhood brain development and stress neurobiology. In addition to coordinating the B4 and ACEND studies with EBDI, Rachel works as a volunteer birth doula with the Birthing Gently Maternal Health Program at Mass General Brigham, as well as with Amaka Consulting and Evaluation Services as a Research Associate. This summer, Rachel will also be a Research Fellow at Planned Parenthood League of Massachusetts working in reproductive health equity research.

Casey Hopkinson - Clinical Research Coordinator

Casey graduated from Northeastern University in 2019, majoring in Behavioral Neuroscience with a minor in Criminal Justice. Casey’s undergraduate research focused on the behavioral and physiological effects of stress on the relationships between mothers and their infants. As a part of the EBDI, Casey is primarily involved in a longitudinal research study that aims to identify the effects of prenatal folic acid on adolescent brain development through neuroimaging, genetics, and clinical & cognitive assessments.

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casey new

Casey Hopkinson - Clinical Research Coordinator II

Casey graduated from Northeastern University in 2019, majoring in Behavioral Neuroscience with a minor in Criminal Justice. Casey’s undergraduate research focused on the behavioral and physiological effects of stress on the relationships between mothers and their infants. As a part of the EBDI, Casey is primarily involved in a longitudinal research study that aims to identify the effects of prenatal folic acid on adolescent brain development through neuroimaging, genetics, and clinical & cognitive assessments.

Dylan Hughes - Program Coordinator

Dylan graduated from the University of Massachusetts Boston in 2018, where he attained a BS in Psychology. During his time at UMass, his research focused on social perception, specifically the effect of various factors on perception of emotion in others. In the Brain Genomics Laboratory, Dylan assists with various research projects, and administrates the Translational Neuroscience Training for Clinicians post-doctoral fellowship.

hughes
hughes

Dylan Hughes - Program Coordinator

Dylan graduated from the University of Massachusetts Boston in 2018, where he attained a BS in Psychology. During his time at UMass, his research focused on social perception, specifically the effect of various factors on perception of emotion in others. In the Brain Genomics Laboratory, Dylan assists with various research projects, and administrates the Translational Neuroscience Training for Clinicians post-doctoral fellowship.

Jannely Villarreal - Clinical Research Coordinator

Jannely Villarreal is a recent graduate from Harvard University where she earned a Bachelor of Arts in Molecular and Cellular Biology, a secondary in Global Health and Health Policy, and a Portuguese language citation. During her time at Harvard, Jannely participated in various student development and research programs focused on the intersection between education, culture, and health. As a native of the Rio Grande Valley in Texas, Jannely is passionate about addressing issues that deter inclusive and accessible healthcare, such as language barriers and cultural misconceptions. In addition to her work for the B4 and ACEND studies, Jannely is the 2020-2021 Harvard DRCLAS Brazil Office Fellow and volunteers with a partner abuse organization in the Boston area.

Jannely
Jannely

Jannely Villarreal - Clinical Research Coordinator

Jannely Villarreal is a recent graduate from Harvard University where she earned a Bachelor of Arts in Molecular and Cellular Biology, a secondary in Global Health and Health Policy, and a Portuguese language citation. During her time at Harvard, Jannely participated in various student development and research programs focused on the intersection between education, culture, and health. As a native of the Rio Grande Valley in Texas, Jannely is passionate about addressing issues that deter inclusive and accessible healthcare, such as language barriers and cultural misconceptions. In addition to her work for the B4 and ACEND studies, Jannely is the 2020-2021 Harvard DRCLAS Brazil Office Fellow and volunteers with a partner abuse organization in the Boston area.

Melissa Pax - Clinical Research Coordinator

Melissa graduated from Case Western Reserve University in 2019, receiving a BA in Psychology and Cognitive Science. Her undergraduate research primarily used EEG methodology to better understand affective responses and recognition related to binge drinking and video-game playing, respectively. Currently, she is involved with Dr. Eryilmaz’s neuroimaging study of first-episode psychosis patients.

melissa
melissa

Melissa Pax - Clinical Research Coordinator

Melissa graduated from Case Western Reserve University in 2019, receiving a BA in Psychology and Cognitive Science. Her undergraduate research primarily used EEG methodology to better understand affective responses and recognition related to binge drinking and video-game playing, respectively. Currently, she is involved with Dr. Eryilmaz’s neuroimaging study of first-episode psychosis patients.

Safia Elyounssi - Clinical Research Coordinator

Safia graduated from Suffolk University in 2020 with a BS in Psychology. During her time at Suffolk, she volunteered at the Psychology Assessment Center (PAC) where she was able to focus her undergraduate research on the intellectual and developmental functioning of young children who were treated with proton radiation for a pediatric brain tumor. Safia is involved with the ABCD study where she mainly works on the quality control and manual edits of the brain images.

Safia
Safia

Safia Elyounssi - Clinical Research Coordinator

Safia graduated from Suffolk University in 2020 with a BS in Psychology. During her time at Suffolk, she volunteered at the Psychology Assessment Center (PAC) where she was able to focus her undergraduate research on the intellectual and developmental functioning of young children who were treated with proton radiation for a pediatric brain tumor. Safia is involved with the ABCD study where she mainly works on the quality control and manual edits of the brain images.

Oren Bazer - Clinical Research Coordinator

Oren graduated from the University of Rochester in 2020 where he studied Public Health and American Studies. Outside of the classroom, Oren volunteered as a campus EMT and worked as a Research Assistant in the Cognitive Neurophysiology Lab. There, Oren assisted with projects developing EEG biomarkers for pervasive developmental disability progression, in addition to coordinating the first ever Rochester Area Rett Syndrome Research Education Day. Oren currently volunteers as a call taker with Call2Talk, a local emotional support and mental health awareness hotline. Oren plans to pursue a PhD in Clinical Psychology and investigate diagnostic practices of Depression and Anxiety in individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorders.

Oren
Oren

Oren Bazer - Clinical Research Coordinator

Oren graduated from the University of Rochester in 2020 where he studied Public Health and American Studies. Outside of the classroom, Oren volunteered as a campus EMT and worked as a Research Assistant in the Cognitive Neurophysiology Lab. There, Oren assisted with projects developing EEG biomarkers for pervasive developmental disability progression, in addition to coordinating the first ever Rochester Area Rett Syndrome Research Education Day. Oren currently volunteers as a call taker with Call2Talk, a local emotional support and mental health awareness hotline. Oren plans to pursue a PhD in Clinical Psychology and investigate diagnostic practices of Depression and Anxiety in individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorders.

Katherine Shauh - Research Assistant

Katherine is a third-year undergraduate student at Northeastern University where she is working to obtain her Bachelors of Science in Psychology. She is a co-op student looking to immerse herself into the field of developmental psychology while also working to find intersections between mental/physical brain health and human nutrition. Currently, Katherine is involved mainly with the B4 study where she works with participants in recruitment.

Katherine
Katherine

Katherine Shauh - Research Assistant

Katherine is a third-year undergraduate student at Northeastern University where she is working to obtain her Bachelors of Science in Psychology. She is a co-op student looking to immerse herself into the field of developmental psychology while also working to find intersections between mental/physical brain health and human nutrition. Currently, Katherine is involved mainly with the B4 study where she works with participants in recruitment.

Alumni

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Alumni

David Brohawn, PhD (Genetics), Scientist, Ambry Genetics

Kevin Dowling, MD-PhD candidate (Neuroscience), University of Pittsburgh / Carnegie Mellon University

Hamdi Eryilmaz, PhD (Neuroscience), Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, Harvard Medical School/MGH

New Fei Ho, PhD (Neuroscience), Research Fellow, Institute of Mental Health, Singapore

Franklin Huntington, PhD candidate (Clinical Child Psychology), University of Colorado

Maddie Giegold, MD (Emergency Medicine), UCSF

Adam Nitenson, PhD (Neuroscience), Project Coordinator, Rhode Island State Opiate Response

Anais Rodriguez-Thompson, PhD candidate (Clinical Psychology), University of North Carolina

Noah Silverstein, MD-PhD candidate (Neuroimmunology) , University of Massachusetts

Alexandra Tanner, PhD candidate (Psychology), UCLA