Neuroscience News

Temple University’s Neuroscience professors take students on a journey through the mind in search of exciting new discoveries. Here, the College of Liberal Arts will take you through the journeys those bright minds embark on during their time at Temple and beyond. Read the student, alumni and faculty stories here and contact us if you have a Temple Neuroscience story of your own you think should be shared. Undergraduate and graduate students experience a hands-on approach to learning that includes studying ADHD, addiction, depression, age-related disorders, anxiety and more. Guided by the faculty, students conduct exciting research using modern techniques to help them make a difference in the classroom and beyond. See where their inquisitive minds take them.

image of Mattheiu Wimmer and research assistants in his lab

By: Dr. Mathieu E. Wimmer and Hannah Mayberry
Edited by Dr. Charlotte Bavley

image of Susana Nemes

Dr. Susanna Nemes is an accomplished executive, researcher, and clinician with 30 years of experience working with underserved populations. She obtained her bachelor’s degree in Psychology from Harvard University and her doctorate in Clinical Psychology from Temple University. While at Temple, she studied with Dr. Thomas E.

image of Billy Mitchell

Billy Mitchell is a second-year doctoral student in the Cognition and Neuroscience program at Temple. Under the guidance of Dr. Chelsea Helion, he works in the Social & Affective Neuroscience Lab, which studies the neural and psychological underpinnings of self-regulation processes to gain insight towards the factors that may govern adaptive or dysfunctional perceptions, judgments, and habits. Billy is interested in researching neural representations of emotion and emotion regulation tendencies, as well as the regulation of social behavior and moral judgments.

image of George Emory

In addition to being an Honors student, George Emory is a junior Psychology major with a minor in Statistics and Data Science. Under the guidance of Dr. Deborah Drabick, he is a Research Assistant in the Child Health and Behavior Lab. George assists with conducting literature searches, data analysis, creating project materials, and problem-solving in research protocol development. One aspect of the lab’s work is the Coping Power program, which evaluates potential treatment moderators of an intervention for youth with conduct problems.

By: David Waxler, Director of Undergraduate Studies, Psychology Department