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Alistair Perry

Alistair Perry

perry [at] mpib-berlin [dot] mpg [dot] de
+49-30-82406 249
Fellow
Berlin

 

Short CV

PhD in Psychiatry, 2017, University of New South Wales, Australia
BSc in Psychology (Hons), 2011, University of Wollongong, Australia
 

Research interests

  • Brain connectivity patterns in health and developmental changes with adolescense and normal ageing
  • Variability of neural signalling in interoceptive and reward circuits that underpin affective and neurodegenerative disorders 
  • Employing advanced fibre-tracking methods from dMRI data combined in conjunction with brain network analyses
 

Selected publications

Mosley, P. E., Smith, D., Coyne, T., Silburn, P., Breakspear, M., & Perry, A. (2018). The site of stimulation moderates neuropsychiatric symptoms after subthalamic deep brain stimulation for Parkinson's disease. NeuroImage: Clinicalhttps://doi.org/10.1016/j.nicl.2018.03.009

Perry, A., Roberts, G., Mitchell, P.B, Breakspear, M. (2018). Connectomics of bipolar disorder: a critical review, and evidence for dynamic instabilities within interoceptive networks. Molecular Psychiatry, in press.

Perry, A., Wen, W., Kochan, N.A., Sachdev, P.S., Breakspear, M. (2017). The independent influences of age and education on age and education on functional brainnetworks and cognition in healthy older adults. Human Brain Mapping, 10, 5094-5114.

Perry, A., Wen, W., Lord, A., Thalamuthu, A., Roberts, G., Mitchell, P.B., Sachdev,P.S., Breakspear, M. (2015). The organisation of the elderly connectome. NeuroImage114, 414-426.

Roberts, G*., Perry, A*., Lord., A., Frankland, A., Levy, F., Holmes-Preston, E.,Lenroot, R., Mitchell, R., Breakspear, M. (2016). Structural dysconnectivity of keyemotional and cognitive areas in young people at high genetic risk for bipolar disorder.Molecular Psychiatry, 23, 413-421.
* The authors contributed equally to this work.

Roberts, J.A., Perry, A., Lord, A.R., Roberts, G., Mitchell, P.B., Smith, R.E., Calamante,F., Breakspear, M. (2016). The contribution of geometry to the human connectome. NeuroImage 124, Part A, 379-393.


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