Diversity

Disabilities/Cognitive Deficits

Grilli, M.D., & Glisky, E.L. (2010). Self-Imagination enhances recognition memory in memory-impaired individuals with neurological damage. Neuropsychology, 24 (6), 698 -710.

Grilli, M.D., & Glisky, E.L. (2011). The self-imagination effect: benefits of a self-referential encoding strategy on cued recall in memory-impaired individuals with neurological damage. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 17, 929-933.

Grilli, M.D., & McFarland, C.P. (2011). Imagine that: self-imagining enhances prospective memory in memory-impaired individuals with neurological damage. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, 21(6), 847-859.

Grilli, M.D., & Glisky, E.L. (2013). Imagining a better memory: self-imagination in memory-impaired patients. Clinical Psychological Science, 1(1), 93-99.

Anderson, J.S., Nielsen, J.A., Ferguson, M.A., Burback, M.C., Cox, E.T., Dai, L., Gerig, G., Edgin, J.O. & Korenberg, J.R. (2013). Abnormal brain synchrony in Down syndrome. NeuroImage: Clinical, 2, 703-715.

Chen, C., Spanò, G. & Edgin, J.O. (2013). The impact of sleep disruption on executive function in Down syndrome. Research in Developmental Disabilities34 (6), 2033-2039.

Edgin, J.O. (2013). Cognition in Down syndrome: A developmental cognitive neuroscience perspective. WIREs Cognitive Science, 4, 307-317. 

Fernandez, F. & Edgin, J.O. (2013). Poor sleep as a precursor to cognitive decline in Down syndrome: A hypothesis. Journal of Alzheimer's Disease and Parkinsonism, 3, 124. Special Issue on Down syndrome. 

Breslin, J., Spanò, G., Bootzin, R., Anand, P., Nadel, L. & Edgin, J.O. (2014). Obstructive sleep apnea and cognition in Down syndrome, Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, 56 (7), 657-664.

Zampieri B.L., Fernandez F., Pearson J.N., Stasko M.R., & Costa A.C.S. (2014). Ultrasonic vocalizations during male-female interaction in the mouse model of Down syndrome Ts65Dn.  Physiology & Behavior, 128, 119-125. 

Edgin, J.O., Clark, C.A.C., Massand, E., & Karmiloff-Smith, A.  (2015). Building an adaptive brain across development: Targets for neurorehabilitation must begin in infancy, Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 9, 232.

Edgin, J.O., Tooley, U., Demara, B., Nyhuis, C., Anand, P. & Spanò, G. (2015). Sleep disturbance and expressive language development in preschool-age children with Down syndrome. Child Development.

Fernandez F. & Reeves R.H. (2015). Assessing cognitive improvement in people with Down syndrome: Important considerations for drug efficacy trials.  Handbook of Experimental Pharmacology, 228, 335-380.

Lee NR, Anand P, Will E, Adeyemi EI, Clasen LS, Blumenthal JD, Giedd JN, Daunhauer LA, Fidler DJ and Edgin JO (2015). Everyday executive functions in Down syndrome from early childhood to young adulthood: evidence for both unique and shared characteristics compared to youth with sex chromosome trisomy (XXX and XXY). Front. Behav. Neurosci. 9:264. 

Mason, G. M., Spanó, G., & Edgin, J.O. (2015). Symptoms of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity disorder in Down syndrome: Effects of the dopamine receptor D4 gene. American journal on intellectual and developmental disabilities, 120(1), 58-71.

Sabbgh, M. & Edgin, J.O. (2015). Clinical assessment of cognitive decline in adults with Down syndrome, Current Alzheimer Research.

Spanò, G., Peterson, M., Nadel, L., Rhoads, C., & Edgin, J.O. (2015). Seeing can be remembering: Interactions between memory and perception in typical and atypical development. Clinical Psychological Science, 1-18.

Fernandez, F., & Edgin, J. O. (2016). Pharmacotherapy in Down's syndrome: which way forward? The Lancet Neurology, 15(8), 776-777.

Van Hoogmoed, A., Nadel, L. & Spanò, G. & Edgin, J.O. (2016). ERP correlates of object recognition memory in Down syndrome: Do active and passive tasks measure the same thing? Neuropsychologia.

Robb, J., & Stone, J.  (in press).  Implicit bias toward people with mental illness:  A systematic literature review.  Journal of Rehabilitation. 

Spano, G. & Edgin, J.O. (in press). Everyday memory in individuals with Down syndrome: Validation of the Observer Memory Questionnaire-Parent Form. Child Neuropsychology.