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John D. Medaglia

Dr. Medaglia is a Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychology at Drexel University and Adjunct Assistant Professor of Neurology at the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania. He graduated from the Pennsylvania State University in 2014, where he studied the effects of traumatic brain injury on cognition and network reconfigurations. He completed his doctoral internship at the Medical University of South Carolina and joined a T32 postdoctoral training program at Moss Rehabiliation Research Institute with mentors Danielle Bassett, Sharon Thompson-Schill, and Roy Hamilton to receive training in network science, cognitive control function, and brain stimulation. Dr. Medaglia is interested in network reconfigurations underlying the maintenance and transitions among cognitive functions, especially in the context of cognitive control. In particular, a major focus of his research is the use of network techniques to inform practical personalized approaches to leverage brain stimulation in experimental and clinical paradigms.

                                                              (Research Website)

 

Publications

  • Medaglia, J.D., Lynall, M.E., & Bassett, D.S. (2015). Cognitive Network Neuroscience. The Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 27(8): 1471-1491.
  • Gu, S., Satterthwaite, T.D., Medaglia, J.D.,  Gur, R.E., Gur, R.C., Bassett, D.S. (In press). Emergence of System Roles in Normative Neurodevelopment. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
  • Gu, S., Pasqualetti, F., Cieslak, M., Telesford, Q., Yu, A., Kahn, A., Medaglia, J.D., Vettel, J., Miller, M., Grafton, S.T., &  Bassett, D.S. (2015). Controllability of Structural Brain Networks. Nature Communications, 6, 8114.
  • Medaglia, J.D. VanKirk, K.K., Oswald, C.B., & Church, L.W.P. (2015). Interdisciplinary Differential Diagnosis and Care of a Patient with Atypical Delusional Parasitosis due to early HIV-related Dementia. The Clinical Neuropsychologist, 29(4): 559-569.
  • Medaglia, J.D., McAleavey, A.A., Rostami, S., Slocomb, J. & Hillary, F.G. (2015). Modeling distinct imaging hemodynamics early after TBI: the relationship between signal amplitude and connectivity. Brain Imaging and Behavior, 9(2): 285-301.
  • Hillary, F.G., Rajtmajer, S.M., Roman, C., Medaglia, J.D., Slocomb, J., Good, D.C., & Wylie, G.R. (2014). The rich get richer: brain injury elicits hyperconnectivity in core subnetworks. PLoS ONE, 9(8), e104021.
  • Hillary, F.G., Medaglia, J.D., Gates, K.M., & Good, D.C. (2014). Examining network dynamics after traumatic brain injury using the extended unified SEM approach. Brain Imaging and Behavior, 8(3), 435-445.
  • Bryer, E.J., Medaglia, J.D., Rostami, S., & Hillary, F.G. (2013). Neural recruitment after mild traumatic brain injury is task dependent: A meta-analysis. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 19(7), 751-762.
  • Medaglia, J.D., Chiou, K.S., Slocomb, J., Fitzpatrick, N.M., Wardecker, B.M., Ramanathan, D., Vesek, J., Good, D.C., & Hillary, F.G. (2012). The less BOLD, the wiser: support for latent resource hypothesis after neurotrauma. Human Brain Mapping, 33(4), 979-993.
  • Medaglia, J.D., Ramanathan, D., Venkatesan, U.M., & Hillary, F.G. (2011a). Non-Ergodicity in Neural Networks. Network: Computation in Neural Systems, 22 (1-4), 148-153.
  • Hillary, F.G., Slocomb, J., Hills, E., Fitzpatrick, N., Medaglia, J.D., Wang, J., Good, D., & Wylie, G. (2011). Changes in Resting Connectivity during Recovery from Severe Traumatic Brain Injury. International Journal of Psychophysiology, 82(1), 115-123.
  • Hillary, F.G., Medaglia, J.D., Gates, K., Molenaar, P., Slocomb, J., Peechatka, A., Good, D. (2011). Examining working memory task acquisition in a disrupted neural network. Brain, 134(5), 1555-1570.
  • Hillary, F.G., Genova, H.M., Medaglia, J.D., Fitzpatrick, N.M., Chiou, K.S., Wardecker, B.M., Franklin, R.G., Wang, J., & DeLuca, J. (2010). The Nature of Processing Speed Deficits in Traumatic Brain Injury: is Less Brain More? Brain Imaging and Behavior, 4(2), 141-154.
  • Ruocco, A.C., Medaglia, J.D., Ayaz, H., & Chute, D.L. (2010). Abnormal prefrontal cortical response during affective processing in borderline personality disorder. Psychiatry Research: Neuroimaging, 182(2), 117-122.
  • Ruocco, A.C., Medaglia, J.D., Tinker, J.R., Ayaz, H., Forman, E. M., Williams, J. M., Hillary, F.G., Platek, S., Onaral, B., & Chute, D.L. (2010). Medial Prefrontal Cortex Hyperactivation during Social Exclusion in Borderline Personality Disorder. Psychiatry Research: Neuroimaging, 181(3), 233-236.