Grace Lee is a fourth year doctoral student working with Dr. Susan White in the Clinical Child concentration . She is from Charlotte, North Carolina and earned her B.S. in Psychology from Davidson College. Her research focuses primarily on measurement and treatment of social impairment in youth with Autism Spectrum Disorder and other neurodevelopmental disorders, with a particular interest in psychosocial interventions integrating creative and/or performance-based skills (music, art, etc.). In her free time, she enjoys trying new recipes, traveling, and hot yoga.
Meagan Heilman is a fourth year doctoral student in the Clinical Psychology program, working with Dr. Brad White. Her research interests include early prevention and intervention strategies for antisocial and associated behaviors, and the effects of frequently comorbid disorders (i.e., substance use, trauma) on development and outcome
Nicole Capriola-Hall is a fifth year doctoral student working with Dr. Susan White at the University of Alabama in the clinical child program. She is interested in using technology (e.g., eye tracking, EEG) to explore the overlap between social anxiety disorder and autism. Further, Nicole is interested in identifying heterogeneity in symptom presentation and distinct profiles among clinical disorders to explore individual differences in treatment response.
Alexis Brewe is a third-year doctoral student in the child concentration of the Clinical Psychology program. She works with Dr. Susan White at the Center for Youth Development and Intervention. Her primary research interests include characterizing the emotional and behavioral profiles of youth with autism spectrum disorders (ASD) and other neurodevelopmental disorders, as well as assessment and treatment of comorbid psychopathology (e.g., anxiety or depression) and their underlying mechanisms (e.g., emotion regulation) in youth with ASD.
Andrew is a fifth year student in the Child Clinical concentration working with Randy Salekin. His current interests fall under two broad categories: studying the physiological underpinnings of childhood psychopathy (via EEG/ERP); and the study and statistically-based refinement of childhood psychopathy assessment measures. He got his undergraduate degree in Psychology from Lewis & Clark College in Portland, Oregon and before coming to the University of Alabama, he studied ADHD at Oregon Health & Science University.
Ana is a 5th year clinical child student working with Dr. Matthew Jarrett. Ana’s research interests include better understanding the trajectory and impact of ADHD and common co-occurring symptoms/disorders on functional impairment. More recently, Ana has developed an interest in physical activity (PA) and learning more about how engagement in PA relates to mental health. Prior to attending UA, she worked as a research assistant at the Center for Children and Families at Florida International University and completed her undergraduate degree at The University of Central Florida. During free time, Ana enjoys traveling, running, and cooking.