Não se esqueçam de enviar sua proposta de atividade para a XLI Reunião Anual da SBNeC que ocorrerá de 22 a 25 de Agosto de 2018 em Santos-SP. Faltam menos de 30 dias (deadline 23/02/2018) para o encerramento do prazo de envio, não deixe para última hora!
São presenças confirmadas em nosso encontro:
Regina M. Sullivan is a Developmental Behavioral Neuroscientist researching the neurobiology of infant attachment to the caregiver to determine the neural mechanisms for the enduring mental health effects of abuse and trauma in early life. Her research has highlighted how the infant brain functions differently from the adult brain, as well as the critical role of the caregiver in modifying how the young brain responds to trauma. She received her doctoral training was with The City University of New York and post-doctoral training at Duke University and The University of California. Dr. Sullivan innovative research has been continuously funded by the National Institute of Health for over two decades, and also supported by numerous foundations and other granting agencies. She also has notable service to other foundation and institutes including Sackler Developmental Psychobiology, The Child Mind Foundation, The Early Experience, Stress & Neurobehavioral Develop Center, and Center for Brain, Gene & Behavioral Research Across Development. She has served as President for The International Society for Developmental Psychobiology and The Society for Neuroscience.
Richard E. Tremblay is Emeritus professor of Pediatrics/Psychiatry/Psychology at the University of Montreal, and professor of child development at University College Dublin. Since the early 1980s he has been conducting a program of longitudinal and experimental studies, focusing on the physical, cognitive, emotional, and social development of children from conception onward to understand the development of psychosocial adjustment problems and their prevention. Director of the Centre of Excellence for Early Child Development, he is coordinator of the Marie Curie International Network on Early Childhood Health Development and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. Professor Tremblay has published close to 400 scientific articles, and 80 book chapters. With the Montreal Longitudinal-Experimental Study he and his colleagues have shown that intensive interventions at school entry can change the long-term behavior trajectories of aggressive-hyperactive kindergarten boys. His recent work, showing that humans initiate the use of physical aggression during infancy, has led him to experiment with prevention programs for pregnant women at risk of failing to provide the environment needed for a child to learn alternatives to physical aggression.
Presidente da SBNeC