I am a postdoctoral fellow in the Fair lab. I received my PhD from the Center for Neuroscience at the University of Pittsburgh, working in the laboratory of Bita Moghaddam. My dissertation work focused on characterizing dopamine function in adolescent rats. In the Fair lab, I will be using my background in developmental neuroscience to study functional connectivity in the brain of children with ADHD. Additionally, I will be involved in various outreach initiatives targeted towards minority populations, with a goal of teaching kids (and their families) about the brain and recruiting them to be part of our imaging studies.
I am a post-doc in the Fair Lab investigating the role of genetics in functional brain development. I received my PhD in Neuroscience from University College London in 2015, where worked in Sarah-Jayne Blakemore's lab in collaboration with Jay Giedd at the NIMH Child Psychiatry Branch. My research uses brain imaging methods to investigate typical developmental trajectories between childhood and adulthood. You can obtain my analysis scripts and tools on my website, figshare, or by contacting me directly.
I am a post-doc in the Fair lab, where I am using modeling and fMRI data to find correlations between ionic currents and changes in brain connectivity. I obtained my PhD from the University of Minnesota in the department of Biomedical Engineering, under the tutelage of Theoden Netoff. I have a Masters Degree on Control Engineering and Automation from Tecnológico de Monterrey, Monterrey, Mexico and a BS on Biomedical Engineering from Instituto Politécnico Nacional, Mexico.
I received my PhD in Clinical Psychology from the University of Oregon, where I worked with Drs. Phil Fisher and Jennifer Pfeifer. My pre-doctoral research and clinical training focused on how early exposure to stress impacts children's development, and the potential ameliorative effects of targeted intervention. For my dissertation, I used fMRI to examine developing brain systems during infancy in the context of a common form of family stress, conflict between parents. I completed my clinical internship in pediatric psychology at the Child Development & Rehabilitation Center at Oregon Health & Science University. As a post-doctoral fellow in the Fair Lab, I will build on my previous work by examining prenatal influences on early developing brain systems, gaining skills in advanced modeling of functional brain systems, and testing trajectories of brain development as mediators between environmental influences and emerging behavioral indicators of mental health. I will continue to engage in clinical assessment and intervention with children and families at OHSU under the supervision of Drs. Joel Nigg and Danny Duke.
I am a post-doc in the Fair and Nardos labs. I received my PhD in Chemistry from Princeton University. My dissertation work focused on identifying abnormal metabolic signatures in brain tissue noninvasively using magnetic resonance spectroscopic imaging and pattern recognition. I came to OHSU to join the Bioinformatics Program, and earned a Masters in Biomedical Informatics in 2013. I am interested in using my unique background to improve how we diagnose and treat complicated human diseases. Working with Dr. Fair and Dr. Nardos, I am using my skillset to better characterize and diagnose overactive bladder syndrome in women by looking at central etiologies using fMRI and rs-fcMRI.
I am a postdoctoral trainee in the Fair Neuroimaging Lab (FNL). I received my Ph.D from M.S. University, TamilNadu, India. I completed part of my research training with Prof. Dr. Inderjit Singh, Medical University of South Carolina, on the therapeutic potential of S-Nitrosoglutathione in treating central nervous system pathologies, including traumatic brain injury (TBI), Spinal cord injury (SCI) and Lumbar spinal stenosis (LSS) using rodent animal models. Currently, I am involved in deciphering the effects of methamphetamine on large-scale brain networks and the role of dopamine receptor2 (D2R) in the methamphetamine induced changes in brain network. My work utilizes resting state functional connectivity MRI (rsfcMRI) in combination with other biological techniques in preclinical animal models. View my publications here.