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Monica E. Ellwood-Lowe
University of California, Berkeley
6Publications
3H-index
15Citations
Publications 6
Newest
#1Monica E. Ellwood-Lowe (University of California, Berkeley)H-Index: 3
#2Catherine Berner (University of California, Berkeley)
Last.Mahesh Srinivasan (University of California, Berkeley)H-Index: 8
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#1Adina S. Fischer (Stanford University)H-Index: 5
#2Monica E. Ellwood-Lowe (University of California, Berkeley)H-Index: 3
Last.Ian H. Gotlib (Stanford University)H-Index: 97
view all 6 authors...
Abstract Background Dysfunctional reward processing is a core feature of major depressive disorder. While there is growing knowledge of reward processing in adolescent depression, researchers have ignored neural mechanisms of resilience to depression. Here, we examine neural correlates of reward processing that characterize resilience and risk in adolescents at risk for depression, facilitating the development of effective intervention approaches that strengthen resilience to psychopathology in ...
#1Monica E. Ellwood-Lowe (Stanford University)H-Index: 3
#2Kathryn L. Humphreys (Stanford University)H-Index: 19
Last.Ian H. Gotlib (Stanford University)H-Index: 97
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Abstract Children from lower-SES families exhibit smaller hippocampal volume than do their higher-SES peers. Few studies, however, have compared hippocampal developmental trajectories as a function of SES. Thus, it is unclear whether initial rank-order stability is preserved, or whether volumes diverge/converge over the course of adolescence. In a sample of 101 girls ages 10–24 years, we examined the longitudinal association between family income and parental education, proxies for SES, and chan...
#1Monica E. Ellwood-Lowe (Stanford University)H-Index: 3
#2Matthew D. Sacchet (Stanford University)H-Index: 16
Last.Ian H. Gotlib (Stanford University)H-Index: 97
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Abstract In the nascent field of the cognitive neuroscience of socioeconomic status (SES), researchers are using neuroimaging to examine how growing up in poverty affects children’s neurocognitive development, particularly their language abilities. In this review we highlight difficulties inherent in the frequent use of reverse inference to interpret SES-related abnormalities in brain regions that support language. While there is growing evidence suggesting that SES moderates children’s developi...
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