Research

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Celiane Rey-Casserly, PhD

Department:
Psychiatry
Division
Psychology Research
Hospital Title:
Director, Center for Neuropsychology
Academic Title:
Assistant Professor of Psychology, Harvard Medical School
Research Focus Area:
Neuropsychological Outcomes in Childhood Brain TumorsLearning and Attention Problems in Neurofibromatosis - 1Traumatic Brain Injury and Concussion
Contact:
617-355-6708
Contact Via Email
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Research Overview

Dr. Rey-Casserly’s research focuses on the neuropsychological outcomes of medical and neurological disorders that affect the central nervous system and children’s development.  Her interests are in neuropsychological processes such as executive functions, attention, memory, and social competence.  She studies the late effects of childhood cancer, particularly brain tumors, over the course of development.  Her work examines the multiple risks that contribute to changes in neuropsychological functioning over  time and neurobehavioral trajectories.  She has also focused on neuropsychological functioning of children with neurofibromatosis and has developed a novel computer based paradigm for assessing visual spatial memory in these children.  She is particularly interested in the long term neuropsychological effects of medical and neurological disorders into adulthood.

About Celiane Rey-Casserly

Dr. Rey-Casserly received her PhD in clinical psychology from Boston University and completed fellowship training in neuropsychology at Boston Children’s Hospital.  She is board certified in clinical neuropsychology and in the subspecialty of pediatric neuropsychology.  She is the Director of the Center for Neuropsychology at Boston Children’s Hospital and collaborated in establishing the Brain Injury Center to advance clinical care and research efforts for children with traumatic brain injury.   Dr. Rey-Casserly directs the postdoctoral residency program in pediatric neuropsychology.

Publications

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  1. Shultz LA, Pedersen HA, Roper BL, Rey-Casserly C. Supervision in neuropsychological assessment: a survey of training, practices, and perspectives of supervisors. Clin Neuropsychol. 2014; 28(6):907-25.
  2. Schreiber JE, Possin KL, Girard JM, Rey-Casserly C. Executive function in children with attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder: the NIH EXAMINER battery. J Int Neuropsychol Soc. 2014 Jan; 20(1):41-51.
  3. Baron IS, Wills K, Rey-Casserly C, Armstrong K, Westerveld M. Pediatric neuropsychology: toward subspecialty designation. Clin Neuropsychol. 2011 Aug; 25(6):1075-86.
  4. Krueger CE, Rosen HJ, Taylor HG, Espy KA, Schatz J, Rey-Casserly C, Kramer JH. Know thyself: real-world behavioral correlates of self-appraisal accuracy. Clin Neuropsychol. 2011 Jul; 25(5):741-56.
  5. Baron IS, Rey-Casserly C. Extremely preterm birth outcome: a review of four decades of cognitive research. Neuropsychol Rev. 2010 Dec; 20(4):430-52.
  6. Ullrich NJ, Ayr L, Leaffer E, Irons MB, Rey-Casserly C. Pilot study of a novel computerized task to assess spatial learning in children and adolescents with neurofibromatosis type 1. J Child Neurol. 2010 Oct; 25(10):1195-202.
  7. Turner CD, Rey-Casserly C, Liptak CC, Chordas C. Late effects of therapy for pediatric brain tumor survivors. J Child Neurol. 2009 Nov; 24(11):1455-63.
  8. Turner CD, Chordas CA, Liptak CC, Rey-Casserly C, Delaney BL, Ullrich NJ, Goumnerova LC, Scott RM, Begley HC, Fletcher WJ, Yao X, Chi S, Kieran MW. Medical, psychological, cognitive and educational late-effects in pediatric low-grade glioma survivors treated with surgery only. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2009 Sep; 53(3):417-23.
  9. Rey-Casserly C, Meadows ME. Developmental perspectives on optimizing educational and vocational outcomes in child and adult survivors of cancer. Dev Disabil Res Rev. 2008; 14(3):243-50.
  10. Rey-Casserly, C & Bernstein, JH. Making the transition to adulthood in individuals with learning disorders. Adult Learning Disorders: Contemporary Issues, Wolf, L, Schreiber, H & Wasserstein, J (Eds.). 2008; in press.
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  12. Rey-Casserly, C & Fennell, E . Brain tumors in children. Textbook of Clinical Neuropsychology, J.E. Morgan & J. H. Ricker (Eds.). 2008.
  13. N. Ullrich, C. Rey-Casserly,& L. Goumnerova . Neuropsychological Outcome After Endoscopic Third Ventriculostomy in Children With Primary Brain Tumors and Aqueductal Stenosis. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society. 2007; 13(S1):155.
  14. C. Rey-Casserly, R. Scott, L. Goumnerova, M. Proctor, S. Pomeroy, K. Marcus & M. Kieran. Neuropsychological Outcomes in Children Following Posterior Fossa Syndrome. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, Volume 12, Supplement S1. 2006; 12(S1):109.
  15. Bernstein, J. H., Kammerer, B. K., Prather, P., & Rey-Casserly, C. Developmental neuropsychological assessment. Psychologists' Desk Reference, G.P.Koocher & J. C. Norcross & S. S. Hill (Eds.). 2005; 28-32.
  16. Garvie, P.A., Tao, M.L., Schum, L.N., Rey-Casserly, C., Mulhern, R. & Parsons, S.K. Use of a verbal language screening tool prior to pediatric quality of life (QOL) questionnaire administration. Neuro-Oncology. 2004; 6(4):445.
  17. Rey-Casserly, C., Scott, R. M., Goumnerova, L., Proctor, M., Marcus, K., Pomeroy, S., & Kieran, M. . Neuropsychological outcomes in children following posterior fossa syndrome: a report of 4 cases. Neuro-Oncology. 2003; 5(1):59.
  18. Koocher, G. P., & Rey-Casserly, C. . Ethical issues in psychological assessment. Assessment Psychology, J.R.Graham & J.A. Naglieri (Eds.). 2003; 10:165-180.
  19. Rey-Casserly, C. Neuropsychological assessment of preschool children. E. V. Nuttal & I. Romero & J. Kalesnik (Eds.), Assessing and Screening Preschoolers: Psychological and Educational Dimensions. 1999; 281-295.
  20. Bernstein JH, Prather PA, Rey-Casserly C. Neuropsychological assessment in preoperative and postoperative evaluation. Neurosurg Clin N Am. 1995 Jul; 6(3):443-54.
  21. Rey-Casserly, C. Neuropsychological status of low birth weight children at preschool age. 1982.
  22. Dangond F, Garada B, Murawski BJ, Rey-Casserly C, Holman BL, Mikati MA. Focal brain dysfunction in a 41-year old man with familial alternating hemiplegia. Eur Arch Psychiatry Clin Neurosci. 1997; 247(1):35-41.
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