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Lucina Q. Uddin

Lucina Q. Uddin

Appointment

  • CIFAR Azrieli Global Scholar 2018
  • Azrieli Program in Brain, Mind & Consciousness

Institution

  • University of Miami
Department of Psychology, Department of Neuroscience

Country

  • United States

Education

PhD, University of California, Los Angeles

About

The Uddin lab is broadly focused on investigating the relationship between brain connectivity and cognition in typical and atypical development. 

Within a cognitive neuroscience framework, their research uses magnetic resonance imaging to examine the organization of human brain networks supporting high-level cognitive processes. Their current projects focus on understanding brain network dynamics and cognitive flexibility in neurodevelopmental disorders such as autism.

Awards

International Society for Autism Research Slifka/Ritvo Innovation in Autism Research Award, 2013
Brain & Behavior Research Foundation NARSAD Young Investigator Grant, 2015
NIMH Biobehavioral Research Awards for Innovative New Scientists R01, 2015
Organization for Human Brain Mapping Young Investigator Award, 2017
Universal Scientific Education and Research Network Laureate in Medical Sciences, 2017

Relevant Publications

Uddin, L.Q. (2015). "Salience processing and insular cortical function and dysfunction." Nature Reviews Neuroscience 16, 1 (2015): 55-61.

Dajani, D.R. and L.Q. Uddin. "Demystifying cognitive flexibility: Implications for clinical and developmental neuroscience." Trends in Neurosciences 38, 9 (2015): 571-578.

Uddin, L.Q., D.R. Dajani, W. Voorhies, H. Bednarz and R.K. Kana. "Progress and roadblocks in the search for brain-based biomarkers of autism and attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder." Translational Psychiatry 7, 8 (2017): e1218.

Uddin, L.Q. and K.H. Karlsgodt. "Future directions for examination of brain networks in neurodevelopmental disorders." Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology 47, 3 (2018): 483-497.

Bolt, T., M.L. Anderson and L.Q. Uddin. "Beyond the evoked/intrinsic neural process dichotomy." Network Neuroscience 2, 1 (2018): 1-22.