Dr. Moser serves in a primarily clinical role at the Center for Autism Research on the Infant Brain Imaging Study, conducting clinical and diagnostic evaluations for infants, toddlers, and school-age children with and without autism spectrum disorder, as well as individuals with Down syndrome.
Dr. Gonzalez-Alegre's long-range research goal is to advance the application of precision medicine in the neurology clinic. His research focus revolves around genetic disorders that affect the brain, spanning from the diagnosis of novel genetic disease in the clinic to the identification of novel molecular targets using disease models and the design of early-phase human clinical trials.
John Herrington is an associate professor of Psychology in the Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences. He directs the Emotion and Developmental Laboratory, which focuses on emotion regulation difficulties in childhood, and in particular, among children with autism.
Dr. Song works to elucidate the cellular and molecular basis governing the formation, maintenance, and function of neural circuits under physiological and pathological conditions, using both Drosophila and mammalian models.
Dr. Gaetz uses magnetoencephalography (MEG) imaging to gain a deeper understanding of the neurobiology of cortical function in human health and disease. He has an interest in assessing the functional significance of somatosensory and motor cortical oscillations in children using MEG.
Dr. Timko is a psychologist and researcher focused on understanding the development and maintenance of eating disorders in adolescents. Currently, her interest is in the neurobiology of anorexia, the role of neurocognition in eating disorder maintenance, sex differences in eating disorders, and the development of new treatments for youth with eating disorders.
Dr. Minturn's primary clinical and research focus is the development of early-phase clinical trials targeting the molecular drivers of brain/spinal cord tumors. She also focuses on late effects of tumor-directed therapies on the developing nervous system and neurocognitive effects of treatment.
Dr. Goldberg's research program focuses on investigating cerebral cortical circuit function and dysfunction in neurodevelopmental disorders. Using a variety of research techniques, Dr. Goldberg has a specific research interest in the workings of neuron subtype called GABAergic inhibitory interneuron and the role of interneuron dysfunction in disease.