am2292@georgetown.edu
202-687-4196

Aaron Meyer completed a Ph.D. in Psychology (with a focus on Cognition and Neuroscience) at the University of Missouri, and he completed postdoctoral fellowships at the University of Illinois and Northwestern University, where he conducted research related to semantic and syntactic processing, aging, and aphasia. He is currently working on a project that examines a treatment for word-finding difficulties in primary progressive aphasia.

Meyer, A., Newhart, M., Turner, R. S., & Friedman, R. (2015). Remediation of anomia in lvPPA and svPPA. Front. Psychol. Conference Abstract: Academy of Aphasia 53rd Annual Meeting. DOI: 10.3389/conf.fpsyg.2015.65.00078

Meyer, A.M., Getz, H. R., Brennan, D., Hu, T., & Friedman, R. B. (2015). Telerehabilitation of anomia in primary progressive aphasia. Aphasiology, DOI: 10.1080/02687038.2015.1081142

Meyer, A.M., Snider, S. F., Campbell, R. E., & Friedman, R. B. (2015). Phonological short-term memory in logopenic variant primary progressive aphasia and mild Alzheimer's disease. Cortex, 71, 183-189. PMCID: PMC4521400

Meyer, A.M., Snider, S. F., Eckmann, C. B., & Friedman, R. B. (2015). Prophylactic treatments for anomia in the logopenic variant of primary progressive aphasia: Cross-language transfer. Aphasiology, 29, 1062-1081. PMCID: PMC4524746

Meyer, A., Getz, H., Snider, S., Sullivan, K., Long, S., Turner, R., & Friedman, R. (2013). Remediation and prophylaxis of anomia in primary progressive aphasia. Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences, 94, 275-276. PMCID: PMC4120492

Meyer, A.M., Mack, J. E., & Thompson, C. K. (2012). Tracking passive sentence comprehension in agrammatic aphasia. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 25, 31-43. PMCID: PMC3203204

Huang, H. W., Meyer, A.M., & Federmeier, K. D. (2012). A “concrete view” of aging: Event-related potentials reveal age-related changes in basic integrative processes in language. Neuropsychologia, 50, 26-35. PMCID: PMC3405910

Meyer, A.M., & Federmeier, K. D. (2010). Event-related potentials reveal the effects of aging on meaning selection and revision. Psychophysiology, 47, 673-686.

Meyer, A.M., & Federmeier, K. D. (2008). The divided visual world paradigm: Eye-tracking reveals hemispheric asymmetries in lexical ambiguity resolution. Brain Research, 1222, 166-183.

Federmeier, K. D., Wlotko, E., & Meyer, A.M. (2008). What's "right" in language comprehension: ERPs reveal right hemisphere language capabilities. Language and Linguistics Compass, 2, 1-17.

Meyer, A.M., & Federmeier, K. D. (2007). The effects of context, meaning frequency, and associative strength on semantic selection: Distinct contributions from each cerebral hemisphere. Brain Research, 1183, 91-108.

Meyer, A.M., & Peterson, R. R. (2000). Structural influences on the resolution of lexical ambiguity: An analysis of hemispheric asymmetries. Brain & Cognition, 43, 341-345.

ktj9@georgetown.edu
202-687-2721

Kevin has conducted extensive research in the field of working memory during his time as a graduate student. Kevin has utilized techniques such as transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS), functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS), high-definition electroencephologram (HD-EEG), and eye-tracking in order to answer questions about the limits of working memory. The research has targeted both healthy young adults as well as older adults who are often at a high risk of memory decline. Kevin is now working with neuropsychological populations to study ways to ameliorate aphasia in individuals with stroke and other neuropsychological conditions.

Education
University of Nevada, Reno
2014 - Doctor of Philosophy - Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Psychology
University of Nevada, Reno
2012 - Masters of Arts - Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Psychology
University of Kansas
2007 - Bachelor of Arts - Psychology

Publications
2015: Jones, K.T., Stephens, J., Berryhill, M.E. Frontoparietal tDCS Improves Cognition in the Healthy Aging. Plos One.
2015: Jones, K.T., Gözenman, F., Berryhill, M.E. The strategy and motivational influences on the beneficial effect of neurostimulation: a tDCS and fNIRS study. NeuroImage.
2014: Jones, K.T., Gözenman, F., Berryhill, M.E. Influence on the beneficial effect of neurostimulation. Visual Cognition.
2014: Jones, K.T., Gözenman, F., Berryhill, M.E. Transcranial direct current stimulation to left posterior parietal cortex enhances verbal memory. Experimental Brain Research.
2014: Berryhill, M.E., Peterson, D.J., Jones, K.T., Stephens, J.A. Hits and Misses: Leveraging tDCS to Advance Cognitive Research. Frontiers in Psychology, Cognitive Science.
2012: Tanoue, R., Jones, K.T., Peterson, D., Berryhill, ME. Differential frontal involvement in shifts of internal and perceptual attention. Brain Stimulation.
2012: Jones, K.T. & Berryhill, M.E. Task difficulty modulates the effect of transcranial direct current stimulation in visual working memory tasks. Frontiers in Psychology.
2012: Berryhill, M.E. & Jones, K.T. TDCS selectively improves working memory in older adults with more education. Neuroscience Letters.

Chapters
2014: Dwight J. Peterson, Ph.D., Kevin T. Jones, Ph.D., Jaclyn A. Stephens, MS-OT, Filiz Gozenman, M.A., Marian Berryhill, PhD. Childhood Memory: Basic Research for the Forensic Practitioner.
2012: Berryhill, M.E., Peterson, D., Jones, K.T., Tanoue, R., Cognitive Disorders. In: V.S. Ramachandran (ed.) Encyclopedia of Human Behavior, vol. 1, pp. 536-542.