School of Medicine


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  • Katie Cederberg

    Katie Cederberg

    Postdoctoral Scholar, Psychiatry

    BioDr. Cederberg's primary research interests focus on studying the efficacy and effectiveness of exercise for managing symptoms of restless legs syndrome (RLS) and co-occurring conditions (e.g., periodic limb movements, insomnia). She is currently an NHLBI T32 funded Postdoctoral Scholar in the Mignot Lab, where she she devotes her time to conducting research aimed at better understanding the relationship among genetics, proteomics, and the presence of and severity of symptoms related to RLS. Her current research is interested in patient's personal experiences with exercise and RLS as well as the relationship between exercise and proteomic biomarkers of RLS. She received her PhD in Rehabilitation Science from the University of Alabama at Birmingham in December 2020, wherein her dissertation utilized a series of methodological approaches to comprehensively examine the relationship between physical activity and RLS in adults with MS. She plans to utilize her experience and training to develop a line of research for informing exercise prescription parameters specifically for managing symptoms of RLS.

  • Hyesang Chang

    Hyesang Chang

    Postdoctoral Scholar, Psychiatry

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsMy research aims to understand neurocognitive processes that give rise to how individuals acquire foundational cognitive skills that are predictive of academic and professional success. My current research investigates neural representations and brain circuits that predict individual differences in learning in response to training, leveraging unique experimental paradigms, theoretically motivated interventions, and cognitive and systems neuroscience methods.

  • John Coetzee

    John Coetzee

    Postdoctoral Scholar, Psychiatry

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsI am presently engaged in developing innovative treatments for traumatic brain injury in Dr. Maheen Adamson's lab at the Palo Alto VA, and for depression in the Brain Stimulation Lab at Stanford.