Dr. Andreas U. Monsch studied Clinical Psychology at the University of Zurich and received his doctorate in 1991. From 1991-1994, he worked at the University of California, San Diego (USA), one of the best Alzheimer' disease research centers in the world at the time. From 1994-2002, he was head of research at the Memory Clinic of the Geriatric University Hospital in Basel. In 2001 he received his habilitation and was promoted to Professor of Psychology at the University of Basel in 2003. Since 2002, he has been in charge of one of the largest memory clinics in Switzerland, which has relocated to the Felix Platter Hospital in 2016, Basel, which is now called University Department of Geriatric Medicine FELIX PLATTER. Prof. Monsch's research and teaching focus on "Early diagnosis of dementia" and "Rare causes of dementia". He has published more than 150 papers and book chapters.
Dr. Christine Mrakotsky is Assistant Professor of Psychology at Harvard Medical School and Senior Attending Neuropsychologist at Boston Children’s Hospital. She received her PhD in psychology from the University of Vienna, followed by a postdoctoral fellowship in pediatric neuropsychology at Boston Children's Hospital, as well as research training and career development awards from the National Institutes of Health (NIH). Since 2013 she has served as the lead neuropsychologist of the Stroke and Cerebrovascular Center at Boston Children’s, establishing an in- and outpatient neuropsychological service for pediatric stroke patients. Dr. Mrakotsky’s current research focuses on brain-immune and brain-gut interactions and their effects on memory development and mood in pediatric inflammatory illness, as well as the cognitive outcomes of childhood stroke. Her studies integrate multimodal brain imaging, neuropsychological assessment, gene-expression and microbiome analysis. She has received extramural funding from NICHD and the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation, is the recipient of the NIH Mitchell Max Award for Research Excellence, and the Harvard Medical School Shore Scholar award.
Sandra Verena Müller
Since 2010 Dr. Sandra Verena Müller is a professor for "Rehabilitation and Participation" at the Ostfalia University of Applied Sciences in Wolfenbüttel. She studied psychology in Braunschweig and Oldenburg with a focus on neuropsychology. In 1997 she earned her doctoral degree in Bremen and afterwards worked as a post-doc at the University of Magdeburg. She focuses her research on executive dysfunction, dementia in people with intellectual disability and inclusion through digitization. Currently, she is leading three research projects on digitization founded by BMBF, Volkswagen foundation and Leibniz Association.
Celiane Rey-Casserly, PhD, ABPP directs the Center for Neuropsychology and the Postdoctoral Fellowship Program in Clinical Neuropsychology at Boston Children’s Hospital. She holds a faculty appointment at Harvard Medical School and is on staff at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. She is a fellow of the American Psychological Association and is board certified in clinical neuropsychology (subspecialty pediatric neuropsychology) through the American Board of Professional Psychology. Dr. Rey-Casserly holds a doctorate in clinical psychology from Boston University with internship at Children’s National Medical Center and neuropsychology fellowship at Boston Children’s Hospital. Her clinical work has focused on neuropsychological functioning in children with complex (medical, neurological) disorders, providing services in English and Spanish. Her scholarly work examines neurobehavioral outcomes in neurofibromatosis-1 and childhood cancer. She currently serves on the editorial board of the American Psychologist.
Yana Suchy, Ph.D., is a tenured Professor of Psychology and an adjunct Professor of Neurology at the University of Utah. She also holds faculty appointments at the University of Utah’s Brain Institute and the Utah Center on Aging. She is the Editor-in-Chief of The Clinical Neuropsychologist, and also served as an Associate Editor for the Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society. She is the Fellow of the National Academy of Neuropsychology and the Society for Clinical Neuropsychology (American Psychological Association), and is board certified in clinical neuropsychology by the American Psychological Association. Over the past 15 years, Dr. Suchy’s research has focused on improving our understanding, and the assessment methods, of the construct of executive functioning, with a particular focus on improving methods for predicting lapses in daily functioning. She publishes broadly in peer-reviewed journals and professional texts, and has also authored two books: Clinical Neuropsychology of Emotion (Guilford Press, 2011), and Executive Functioning: A Comprehensive Guide for Clinical Practice (Oxford University Press, 2015).