Research Area: Clinical Science
Gabrielle is a second year graduate student in Vanderbilt’s Clinical Science doctoral program. After graduating from James Madison University, Gabrielle spent three years as a post-baccalaureate research fellow at the National Institutes of Health. In her first year, she modeled risk factors for later life depression in Turner syndrome. She was awarded an additional two year fellowship in the Lab of Brain and Cognition where she examined the neural correlates of memory and attention in autism spectrum disorders and prosopagnosia. As a graduate student, Gabrielle is particularly interested in the role of executive functioning in regulating psychopathology.
Reimann, G.E., Walsh, C., Csumitta, K.D., McClure, P., Pereira, F., Martin, A., Ramot, M. (2021). Gauging facial feature viewing preference as a stable individual trait in Autism Spectrum Disorder. Autism Research. https://doi.org/10.1002/aur.2540
Ramot, M., Walsh, C., Reimann, G.E., Martin, A. (2020). Distinct Neural Mechanisms of Social Orienting and Mentalizing Revealed by Independent Measures of Neural and Eye Movement Typicality. Communications Biology. 3. doi.org/10.1038/s42003-020-0771-1
Reimann, G.E., Bernad Perman, M.M., Ho, P., Parks, R.A., Comis, L.E. (2018) Psychosocial Characteristics of Women with a Delayed Diagnosis of Turner Syndrome, Journal of Pediatrics, 199, 206-211. doi.org/10.1016/j.jpeds.2018.03.058
2021 Professional Development & Training Grant, Russell G. Hamilton Graduate Leadership Institute
2021 Gayle Fambrough Fellowship Recipient