Lecturer in Psychology, Goldsmiths, University of London

I study conscious awareness and its top-down regulation from the purview of cognitive neuroscience, with a strong focus on time perception and hypnosis. My research on timing concerns the neural mechanisms underlying the perception of duration and dissociations between timing systems whereas my research on hypnosis is focused on the neurocognitive basis of hypnotic suggestibility.

I also have strong interests in depersonalization/derealization (and dissociative states), mind wandering, metacognition, synaesthesia, and agency. A considerable amount of my research concerns intra-individual variability and heterogeneity in cognition. I use a wide range of methods including non-invasive brain stimulation, EEG, MRI, eye tracking, pharmacology, and psychophysics.

Experience

  • –present
    Lecturer in Psychology, Goldsmiths, University of London

Education

  • 2010 
    Lund University, PhD Psychology