Tiffany Chow, PhD

Postdoctoral Fellow
+1 415 476-8618
Fields of Interest: 

Tiffany Chow joined the Clinical Affective Neuroscience (CAN) Laboratory as a postdoctoral scholar in 2018. She received her PhD degree in cognitive neuroscience from the University of California, Los Angeles in 2017. Her graduate work assessed the neural correlates of episodic memory retrieval through the use of functional magnetic resonance imaging, transcranial direct current stimulation, and wearable camera technology. 

Publications: 

Cognitive control, attention, and the other race effect in memory.

PloS one

Brown TI, Uncapher MR, Chow TE, Eberhardt JL, Wagner AD

Decoding fMRI Signatures of Real-world Autobiographical Memory Retrieval.

Journal of cognitive neuroscience

Rissman J, Chow TE, Reggente N, Wagner AD

Goal-Directed Modulation of Neural Memory Patterns: Implications for fMRI-Based Memory Detection.

The Journal of neuroscience : the official journal of the Society for Neuroscience

Uncapher MR, Boyd-Meredith JT, Chow TE, Rissman J, Wagner AD

Early neuropsychological characteristics of progranulin mutation carriers.

Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society : JINS

Hallam BJ, Jacova C, Hsiung GY, Wittenberg D, Sengdy P, Bouchard-Kerr P, Slack P, Rademakers R, Baker M, Chow TW, Levine B, Feldman HH, Mackenzie IR

Salience network resting-state activity: prediction of frontotemporal dementia progression.

JAMA neurology

Day GS, Farb NA, Tang-Wai DF, Masellis M, Black SE, Freedman M, Pollock BG, Chow TW

Abnormal network connectivity in frontotemporal dementia: evidence for prefrontal isolation.

Cortex; a journal devoted to the study of the nervous system and behavior

Farb NA, Grady CL, Strother S, Tang-Wai DF, Masellis M, Black S, Freedman M, Pollock BG, Campbell KL, Hasher L, Chow TW

Cholinergic pathways and cognition in patients with schizophrenia: a pilot study.

Schizophrenia research

Rajji TK, Chow TW, Voineskos AN, Links KA, Miranda D, Mamo DC, Ismail Z, Pollock BG, Mulsant BH

MMSE scores decline at a greater rate in frontotemporal degeneration than in AD.

Dementia and geriatric cognitive disorders

Chow TW, Hynan LS, Lipton AM