Scott M. Hayes, PhD
|Institution||Boston University School of Medicine|
|Address||72 E. Concord St Building A|
Boston MA 02118
|Institution||VA Boston Healthcare System|
|2017||-||2017||Boston University School of Medicine:
Spivack Emerging Leaders in Neurosciences|
|2010||-||2010||Massachusetts Neuropsychological Society:
Laird Cermak Award|
|2007||-||2009||National Institute on Aging (NIA):
Postdoctoral Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (NRSA)|
|2004||-||2004||Organization of Human Brain Mapping:
Graduate Student Travel Award|
|2004||-||2004||The Vivian Smith Advanced Studies Institute of the International Neuropsychological Society:
Fellow, Summer Institute: The Human Frontal Lobes |
|2003||-||2003||The Vivian Smith Advanced Studies Institute of the International Neuropsychological Society :
Fellow, Summer Institute: Medial Temporal Lobes and Amnesia |
Dr. Hayes is an Assistant Professor of Psychiatry at Boston University School of Medicine, the Associate Director of the Neuroimaging Research for Veterans Center at VA Boston Healthcare System, and a core faculty member of the BU Memory Disorders Research Center. Dr. Hayes graduated from Skidmore College (Biology, Psychology) and completed his doctoral work in Clinical Psychology (Neuropsychology) and Cognitive Neuroscience at the University of Arizona. He completed an NRSA-funded cognitive neuroscience-clinical neuropsychology postdoctoral fellowship in the Center for Cognitive Neuroscience at Duke University and the Bryan Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center at Duke University Medical Center. His research interests include the examination of the neural correlates of human memory, studying age-related cognitive and neural-decline, and identification of factors (physical activity, cardiorespiratory fitness, etc) that mitigate cognitive and neural decline. A licensed psychologist, Dr. Hayes clinical interests include neuropsychological assessment of age-related neurodegenerative disorders such as Alzheimer’s disease, microvascular disease, and frontotemporal dementia, as well as amnesia.
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