On Friday June 25/2021, Brad Taylor successfully defended his doctoral dissertation proposal entitled “Feasibility and Effectiveness of a Telehealth-Delivered Inductive Reasoning Training Program for Older Adults”. Brad’s committee includes Michael Marsiske (Chair), Glenn E. Smith, Jeffrey Boissoneault, and Carol Mathews (Psychiatry). Congratulations, Brad!…
On Monday May 24, 2021, Lindsay Rotblatt successfully defended her dissertation, entitled “Cognitive Aging Trajectories: Cardiovascular Risk, White Matter, and Medication Predictors”. Lindsay’s committee included Michael Marsiske (Chair), Ronald Cohen, Kathryn Ross, Jared Tanner, and Ann Horgas. Beginning on July 1, 2021, Ms. Rotblatt begins her clinical internship…
Congratulations to Joshua Owens, who successfully defended his Masters Thesis, “The effects of occupational complexity on late life cognition in ACTIVE: Examining the mediating and moderating effects of race”. Joshua’s committee included Michael Marsiske (Chair), Shellie-Anne Levy, and Barbara Zsembik. Joshua has also submitted the thesis for publication…
A long-running predoctoral training program in cognitive aging has received a five-year grant renewal from the National Institute on Aging, which will fund the program through its 20th year.
Lindsay Rotblatt, MS (Mentor: Michael Marsiske) has received funding for an NIH F31 Kirschstein Individual Research Fellowship award for her project entitled Cognitive Aging Trajectories: Cardiovascular Risk, White Matter, and Medication Predictors.
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Congratulations to team member Lindsay Rotblatt, who successfully passed her written and oral qualifying examinations on June 20, 2018.
Jacqueline E. Maye, MS, a student collaborator in our lab, successfully defended her dissertation on June 13,2018.
Jacqueline Maye has won a dissertation research award for her mindfulness study.
Our lab enjoyed a leisurely kickoff to the 2017-2018 academic year. (L-R) Michael Marsiske, Jackie Maye, Lindsay Rotblatt, Brad Taylor