Departments & Organizations
Psychiatry: Anticevic Lab | Center for the Translational Neuroscience of Alcoholism | Clinical Neuroscience Research Unit | Connecticut Mental Health Center | Neurocognition, Neurocomputation, and Neurogenetics, Division of | Obsessive Compulsive Disorder Research Clinic | Psychology Section
Yale Combined Program in the Biological and Biomedical Sciences (BBS): Neuroscience: Behavioral and Systems; Cognitive/Learning and Memory; Computational Neuroscience/Modeling; Drug Abuse; Neural Disorders; Neuroimaging; Neuropharmacology
Dr. Anticevic trained in Clinical Psychology and Cognitive Neuroscience at Washington University in St. Louis where he worked with Drs. Deanna Barch and David Van Essen. Following his graduate training, Dr. Anticevic completed his internship in Clinical Neuropsychology at Yale University. After internship, he joined the Yale University Department of Psychiatry as research faculty while concurrently serving as the Administrative Director for the Center for the Translational Neuroscience of Alcoholism. Subsequently, he was appointed as an Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Psychology at the Yale University School of Medicine, where he directs a clinical neuroimaging laboratory focused on severe psychiatric illness such as schizophrenia. Dr. Anticevic is a recipient of the NARSAD Young Investigator Award, the International Congress of Schizophrenia Research Young Investigator Award, the NIH Director's Early Independence Award, the NARSAD Independent Investigator Award and the Klerman Prize for Exceptional Clinical Research. He currently serves as the Co-Director of the Division of Neurocognition, Neurocomputation, and Neurogenetics (N3) at Yale School of Medicine.
Broadly, his research interests are centered on cognitive neuroscience of psychiatric illness, functional connectivity, as well as functional neuroimaging analysis methodology. Specifically, Dr. Anticevic is interested in characterizing brain circuits involved in cognitive operations such as working memory as well as their interaction with neural systems involved in affective processes, with the focus of understanding how these interactions may go awry in the context of severe neuropsychiatric illness (e.g. schizophrenia, bipolar disorder and substance abuse). Methodologically, his research harnesses the combination of task-based, resting-state, pharmacological functional neuroimaging, as well as computational modeling approaches to mechanistically understand neural circuit dysfunction in disorders such as schizophrenia.
Education & Training
|PhD||Washington University School of Medicine, St.Louis (2011)|
|MA||Washington University School of Medicine, St.Louis (2007)|
Honors & Recognition
Klerman Prize for Exceptional Clinical ResearchBrain & Behavior Research Foundation (2015)
NARSAD Independent Investigator AwardBrain and Behavior Research Foundation (2015)
Janet Taylor Spence Award For Transformative Early Career ContributionsAssociation for Psychological Science (APS) (2014)
International Congress on Schizophrenia Research - Young Investigator Award. International Congress on Schizophrenia Research (2012)
2012 NIH Director's Early Independence AwardNIH (2012)
NARSAD Young Investigator AwardBrain and Behavior Research Foundation (2012)
James Hudson Brown-Alexander B. Coxe Research Fellowship in Medical SciencesYale University (2011)
Cold Spring Harbor Computational & Cognitive Neurobiology Workshop FellowshipCold Spring Harbor (2011)
Applications of functional connectivity to the study of schizophrenia Chengdu, China (2013)
This collaborative project with Dr. Gong Qiyong focuses on using functional connectivity and other neuroimaging modalities to better understand the neurobiology of schizophrenia.
Applications of functional connectivity to the study of 1st episode psychosis with Dr. Fei Wang China (2012)
This collaborative project with Dr. Fei Wang focuses on applications of functional connectivity to the study of 1st episode psychosis and individuals during more chronic phases of the illness.
Simulation studies of global-based functional connectivity: dealing with individual variability in connectivity patterns Ljubljana, Slovenia (2010)
Ongoing method development collaboration.