Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and of Psychology; Administrative Director, NIAAA Center for the Translational Neuroscience of Alcoholism
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 working closely with Dr. John Krystal, while concurrently serving as the Administrative Director for the Center...
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 working closely with Dr. John Krystal, 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 Schizophrneia Research Young Investigator Award and the NIH Director's Early Independence Award.
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.
Youngsun T. Cho recently graduated with a MD/PhD degree from the University of Rochester. Under the supervision of Dr. Julie Fudge at the University of Rochester, and Dr. Monique Ernst at NIMH, she completed dissertation work aimed at understanding structural and functional connectivity within the brain. She is a psychiatry resident at Yale.
Nicole graduated from the University of New Haven with a Master’s in Community Psychology with a concentration in Clinical Services. After working for 4 years in prodromal psychosis research she has joined the Anticevic Lab as a research project coordinator.
Alyson Rich is a summer student working on an independent project focused on anatomical alterations in schizophrenia. She is specifically testing whether structural alterations exist in the amygdala, hippocampus, thalamus, nucleus accumbens, pallidum and/or caudate regions along the progression of schizophrenia. This is a critical question as it addresses the neurobiology of how schizophrenia may progress and alter the brain as a consequence.
Dr. Aleksandar Savic received his medical degree from the University of Zagreb School of Medicine, Croatia. After finishing his clinical internship he completed his residency in psychiatry at the University Psychiatric Hospital Vrapce, Zagreb, where he currently holds the position of an attending psychiatrist at the Department of Diagnostics And Intensive Care. Currently he also holds a teaching position at the Department of Psychiatry, University of Zagreb School of Medicine as an...