J. Steven Reznick, PhD
Dr. Reznick's primary research interest is infant memory, how memory changes over the first few years of life, and how these changes alter the infant and the infant's environment. His focus in that research has been short-term 'working memory' and aspects of long term memory such as deferred imitation, rule learning, and word comprehension.
- Professor, Psychology Department, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
- Fellow, Frank Porter Graham Child Development Center, Chapel Hill, NC
- Faculty, Center for Developmental Science, Chapel Hill, NC
- Investigator, Neurodevelopmental Disorders Research Center, Chapel Hill, NC
- Research Professor, UNC School of Education
- Research Professor, Duke University
- PhD, 1982, University of Colorado - Boulder, Developmental and Experimental Psychology
- Reznick, J. S., Baranek, G. T., Reavis, S., Watson, L. R., & Crais, E. R. (in review). A parent-report instrument for identifying one-year olds at risk for an eventual diagnosis of autism: The First Year Inventory.
- Reznick, J. S. (in press). Working memory in infants and toddlers. In L. M. Oakes, & P. J. Bauer (Eds.), Short- and long-term memory in infancy and early childhood: Taking the first steps toward remembering. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
- Reznick, J. S., Morrow, J. D., Goldman, B. D., & Snyder, J. (2004) The onset of working memory in infants. Infancy, 6, 145-154.
- Pelphrey, K. A., Reznick, J. S., Goldman, B. D., Sasson, N., Morrow, J., Donahoe, A., & Hodgson, K. (2004). Development of visuospatial short-term memory in the second half of the first year. Developmental Psychology, 40, 836-851.
- Pelphrey, K. A., & Reznick, J. S. (2003). In R. Kail (Ed.), Advances in child development and behavior (Vol. 31, pp. 173-227). New York: Academic Press.