Trey Hedden is a Research
Associate at Harvard University/ Martinos Center for
Biomedical Imaging. His research interests focus on the
flexibility, organization and neural representation of
executive control processes, including plasticity related
to developmental, cultural, and strategic influences. His
research also looks at development of executive control
across the life span, emphasizing adult age differences,
individual differences in executive control and their
relation to complex cognition, including memory, reasoning,
and decision making.
T., Ketay, S.,
Aron, A., Markus, H., & Gabrieli, J. D. E. (in press).
Cultural influences on neural substrates of attentional
control. Psychological Science.
Hedden, T., & Yoon, C. (2006). Individual differences in executive processing predict susceptibility to interference in verbal working memory. Neuropsychology, 20:511-528. [medline abstract]
Hedden, T., & Gabrieli, J. D. E. (2006). The ebb and flow of attention in the human brain. Nature Neuroscience, 9:863-865. [medline citation]
Hedden, T. & Gabrieli, J. D. E. (2005). Healthy and pathological processes in adult development: New evidence from neuroimaging of the aging brain. Current Opinion in Neurology, 18:40-747. [medline abstract]
Gutchess, A. H., Welsh, R. C., Hedden, T., Bangert, A., Minear, M., Liu, L. L., & Park, D. C. (2005). Aging and the neural correlates of successful picture encoding: Frontal activations compensate for decreased medial-temporal activity. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 17:4-96. [medline abstract]
Hedden, T. & Gabrieli, J. D. E. (2004). Insights into the ageing mind: A view from cognitive neuroscience. Nature Reviews Neuroscience, 5:7-96. [medline citation]
Hedden, T., & Park, D.C. (2003). Source and inhibitory contributions to age-related retroactive interference in verbal working memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 132:3-112. [medline abstract]