Dr. Brian Levine is a senior scientist at the Rotman Research Institute at Baycrest Health Sciences, professor in the Departments of Psychology and Medicine (Neurology), University of Toronto, and a clinical neuropsychologist. He is interested in the function and dysfunction of large-scale neural systems as expressed in complex human behaviours, including episodic and autobiographical memory and executive functioning. He studies syndromes seen in patients with traumatic brain injury, focal brain lesions due to strokes and tumors, dementia, and psychiatric disorders, as well as healthy younger and older adults. His research is focused on developing empirically supported measures of naturalistic mnemonic and executive processes and using these to inform both theory and clinical practice. Dr. Levine uses novel assessment techniques, coupled with multimodal neuroimaging (structural and functional MRI, EEG, and MEG) in his research.
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Individual differences in autobiographical memory
Congrats Daniela Palombo and Signy Sheldon!
External Modulation of the Sustained Attention Network in Traumatic Brain Injury
Congrats Nadine Richard,
Charlene O'Connor and Ayan Dey!
Effectiveness of Goal Management Training® in improving executive functions: A meta-analysis
Congrats Vess Stamenova!
View open access article here.
The medial temporal lobe functional connectivity patterns associated with forming different mental representations
Congrats Signy Sheldon!
Episodic autobiographical memory is associated with variation in the size of hippocampal subregions
Congrats Daniela Palombo!
Cognitive and psychosocial function in retired professional hockey players.
Click here to see the Baycrest media release.
Also, see here for coverage on CBC News, The Toronto Star, The Toronto Sun, and Hockey News
Congrats Carrie Esopenko!
Also see our blog at Scientific American:
Head Injury and Chronic Brain Damage: It’s Complicated
Read about our research on Severely Deficient Autobiographical Memory (SDAM) in Wired.
Interested in participating in research?
See our survey at MemoryInventory.com