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Reesman, Jennifer, Ph.D.

Dr. Jennifer Reesman

Instructor, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Supervising Neuropsychologist,
Kennedy Krieger Institute
DREAM Clinic and Sports NeuroRehabiliation Concussion Clinic

Main Office Address

Department of Neuropsychology
Kennedy Krieger Institute
1750 East Fairmount Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21231

Phone: 443-923-4442 (voice)
Fax: 443-923-4470

DREAM Clinic Videophone: 877-399-7092

Email: reesman@kennedykrieger.org

Education

2003

B.A.

Mount Mary College

2006

M.A.

Gallaudet University

2008

Ph.D.

Gallaudet University

2007-2008

Clinical Psychology Internship

Kennedy Krieger Institute/Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine

2008-2010Clinical Neuropsychology ResidencyChildren’s National Medical Center

Professional Interests

Dr. Reesman's research involves the understanding of brain-behavior relationships in children who are deaf, hard-of-hearing, or affected by hearing loss and in examination of assessment tools that are accessible to this population. She is currently developing studies to examine the accessibility of various computer-based tests as a means of assessment for children with hearing loss. Dr. Reesman is developing a project to examine interventions for improving working memory in children who are deaf or hard-of-hearing.

Dr. Reesman is also interested in examining the trajectory of recovery from mild traumatic brain injury (mTBI/concussion), with particular emphasis on recovery in preschool children and in examining features of individuals whose may be slow to recover from this injury.

Selected Publications

Zabel, T.A., Reesman, J., Wodka, E.L., Gray, R., Suskauer, S.J., Turin, E., Ferenc, L.M., Lin, D.D., Kossoff, E.H., & Comi, A.M. (2010). Neuropsychological features and risk factors in children with Sturge-Weber syndrome: Four Case Reports. The Clinical Neuropsychologist, 24, 841-859.

Reesman, J., Gray, R., Suskauer, S.J., Ferenc, L.M., Kossoff, E.H., Turin, E., Comi, A.M., Brice, P.J., & Zabel, T.A. (2009).  Hemiparesis is a clinical correlate of general adaptive dysfunction in children and adolescents with Sturge-Weber syndrome. Journal of Child Neurology, 24, 701-708.

 
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