Caleb Peck, Ph.D.
Dr. Peck is a clinical neuropsychology postdoctoral associate in the Department of Clinical and Health Psychology working under the supervision of Drs. Dawn Bowers, Russell Bauer, and Catherine Price. Primary responsibilities include providing neuropsychological evaluations to adults with a range of neurocognitive and emotional disorders, supervising graduate students and pre-doctoral interns, and conducting clinically-based research. Dr. Peck completed his pre-doctoral internship at the University of Kansas-Wichita. He earned his doctorate in clinical psychology from the graduate school at Wheaton College in Illinois. His dissertation focused on the association between neuropsychological functioning and freezing of gait in Parkinson’s disease. Research interests include the assessment of effort in clinical populations and cognitive/emotional sequelae associated with laterality of onset in Parkinson’s disease.
Larry D. Keen, II, Ph.D.
Dr. Keen is a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Clinical and Health Psychology working under the supervision of Dr. William Latimer. Currently, Dr. Keen II’s research focus is examining risk factors for HIV and sexually transmitted infections in African American men. This work will inform tailored, integrated family and cognitive behavioral therapy-based interventions for this underserved group. Dr. Keen earned his doctorate in Neuropsychology from Howard University in Washington DC.
Elizabeth M. Schneider, Ph.D.
Dr. Schneider is a postdoctoral associate in the Department of Clinical and Health Psychology working under the supervision of Dr. David Janicke. She conducts psychoeducational assessments and provides outpatient therapy services to children, adolescents, and their families, and also supervises trainees in these areas. In addition, she is involved in research activities focusing on pediatric obesity within Dr. Janicke’s Pediatric Psychology Lab. Dr. Schneider completed her graduate training at the University of South Carolina and her internship at Miami Children’s Hospital. Dr. Schneider’s dissertation examined the role of family context in moderating treatment effectiveness for an adolescent family-based health intervention.