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    Frank Haist

    Address9500 Gilman Drive #0405
    CA La Jolla 92093
    Phone858-822-5456
    vCardDownload vCard

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      Biography

      Dr. Haist received his B.A. in Psychology from UCLA and his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology (Neuropsychology specialization) from the UCSD/SDSU Joint Doctoral Program in Clinical Psychology. He completed hi his pre-doctoral internship at the University of Florida and a McDonnell-Pew postdoctoral fellowship in Cognitive Neuroscience with Dr. Marta Kutas at UCSD. He is currently an Assistant Professor of Psychiatry at UCSD and an affiliated faculty member of the UC San Diego Center for Human Development. Dr. Haist is the head of the Developmental Neuroimaging Laboratory located in the Center for Human Development and member of the Steering Committee for the UCSD Center for Functional MRI and Executive Committee of the Center for Human Development.

      Research Interests

      Dr. Haist’s research focuses on developmental cognitive neuroscience specifically characterizing development for face processing, social development, and identifying brain correlates of academic achievement for mathematics from early school age through adulthood. He studies cognitive development in typically developing healthy children and children that were born premature. His research primarily uses functional neuroimaging including functional MRI, EEG, and structural imaging. Dr. Haist is actively involved in FMRI methods and tool development for data processing and functional connectivity analysis.

      Clinical Focus

      Dr. Haist regularly teaches undergraduate and graduate courses covering neurological development, cognitive neuroscience, and FMRI design and analysis. Dr. Haist and his colleagues in the Center for Functional MRI developed a yearlong course on FMRI foundations, design, and advanced topics that serves as the main FMRI course at UCSD. He supervises undergraduates, graduate students, and post-doctoral fellows in their independent research projects. His clinical interests are to define factors in typical and atypical face and social development and academic achievement in math that may serve as guides to future effective intervention strategies.


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      Publications listed below are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Researchers can login to make corrections and additions, or contact us for help.
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      1. Haist F, Anzures G. Functional development of the brain's face-processing system. Wiley Interdiscip Rev Cogn Sci. 2016 Dec 01. PMID: 27906518.
        View in: PubMed
      2. Haist F, Wazny JH, Toomarian E, Adamo M. Development of brain systems for nonsymbolic numerosity and the relationship to formal math academic achievement. Hum Brain Mapp. 2015 Feb; 36(2):804-26. PMID: 25327879.
        View in: PubMed
      3. Haist F, Adamo M, Han Wazny J, Lee K, Stiles J. The functional architecture for face-processing expertise: FMRI evidence of the developmental trajectory of the core and the extended face systems. Neuropsychologia. 2013 Nov; 51(13):2893-908. PMID: 23948645.
        View in: PubMed
      4. Haist F, Lee K, Stiles J. Individuating faces and common objects produces equal responses in putative face-processing areas in the ventral occipitotemporal cortex. Front Hum Neurosci. 2010; 4:181. PMID: 21206532.
        View in: PubMed
      5. Brumm K, Walenski M, Haist F, Robbins SL, Granet DB, Love T. Functional magnetic resonance imaging of a child with Alice in Wonderland syndrome during an episode of micropsia. J AAPOS. 2010 Aug; 14(4):317-22. PMID: 20598927.
        View in: PubMed
      6. Brumm KP, Perthen JE, Liu TT, Haist F, Ayalon L, Love T. An arterial spin labeling investigation of cerebral blood flow deficits in chronic stroke survivors. Neuroimage. 2010 Jul 1; 51(3):995-1005. PMID: 20211268.
        View in: PubMed
      7. Paul BM, Snyder AZ, Haist F, Raichle ME, Bellugi U, Stiles J. Amygdala response to faces parallels social behavior in Williams syndrome. Soc Cogn Affect Neurosci. 2009 Sep; 4(3):278-85. PMID: 19633063.
        View in: PubMed
      8. Noonan SK, Haist F, Müller RA. Aberrant functional connectivity in autism: evidence from low-frequency BOLD signal fluctuations. Brain Res. 2009 Mar 25; 1262:48-63. PMID: 19401185.
        View in: PubMed
      9. Redcay E, Haist F, Courchesne E. Functional neuroimaging of speech perception during a pivotal period in language acquisition. Dev Sci. 2008 Mar; 11(2):237-52. PMID: 18333980.
        View in: PubMed
      10. Gaffrey MS, Kleinhans NM, Haist F, Akshoomoff N, Campbell A, Courchesne E, Müller RA. Atypical [corrected] participation of visual cortex during word processing in autism: an fMRI study of semantic decision. Neuropsychologia. 2007 Apr 9; 45(8):1672-84. PMID: 17336346.
        View in: PubMed
      11. Love T, Haist F, Nicol J, Swinney D. A functional neuroimaging investigation of the roles of structural complexity and task-demand during auditory sentence processing. Cortex. 2006 May; 42(4):577-90. PMID: 16881268.
        View in: PubMed
      12. Townsend J, Adamo M, Haist F. Changing channels: an fMRI study of aging and cross-modal attention shifts. Neuroimage. 2006 Jul 15; 31(4):1682-92. PMID: 16549368.
        View in: PubMed
      13. Haist F, Adamo M, Westerfield M, Courchesne E, Townsend J. The functional neuroanatomy of spatial attention in autism spectrum disorder. Dev Neuropsychol. 2005; 27(3):425-58. PMID: 15843105.
        View in: PubMed
      14. Pierce K, Haist F, Sedaghat F, Courchesne E. The brain response to personally familiar faces in autism: findings of fusiform activity and beyond. Brain. 2004 Dec; 127(Pt 12):2703-16. PMID: 15319275.
        View in: PubMed
      15. Haist F, Bowden Gore J, Mao H. Consolidation of human memory over decades revealed by functional magnetic resonance imaging. Nat Neurosci. 2001 Nov; 4(11):1139-45. PMID: 11600889.
        View in: PubMed
      16. Haist F, Song AW, Wild K, Faber TL, Popp CA, Morris RD. Linking sight and sound: fMRI evidence of primary auditory cortex activation during visual word recognition. Brain Lang. 2001 Mar; 76(3):340-50. PMID: 11247649.
        View in: PubMed
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