Greg Siegle, PhD
Dr. Siegle's research examines cognitive and neurophysiological aspects of depression through cognitive, physiological, and neuroimaging (fMRI) assessment, and through computational neural networks that loosely mimic processes related to information processing in depressed people. Stable characteristics associated with individual differences in depressive symptomatology such as rumination is a particular focus of this research.
- Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Psychology; Director of Program in Cognitive Affective Neuroscience (PICAN); Director of Affective Neuroscience for Biometrics Research Program & Clinical Cognitive Neuroscience Laboratory, Department of Psychiatry, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine
- Research Associate, Pittsburgh VA Healthcare System
- Associate Professor, Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition, University of Pittsburgh & Carnegie Mellon University
- Ph.D., 1999, San Diego State University / University of California, San Diego Joint Doctoral Program, Clinical Psychology
- Siegle, G. J., Carter, C. S., & Thase, M. E. (in press). fMRI predicts recovery in Cognitive Behavior Therapy for unipolar depression. American Journal of Psychiatry.
- Siegle, G. J., Ghinassi, F., & Thase, M. E. (in press). Neurobehavioral therapies in the 21st Century: Summary of an emerging field and an extended example of Cognitive Control Training for Depression. Cognitive Therapy and Research.
- Siegle, G. J. (in press). From brain imaging to intervention: Disruptions of emotional reactivity in unipolar depression. Japanese Journal of Research on Emotions.
- Gianaros, P., Derbyshire, S. W. G., May, J. C., Siegle, G. J., & Jennings, J. R. (2005). Increased mean arterial pressure to a behavioral stressor correlates with concurrent fMRI BOLD activation in cortical and subcortical brain regions. Psychophysiology, 42, 627-635.
- Gianaros, P., May, J. C., Siegle, G. J., & Jennings, R. J. (2005). Is there a functional neural correlate of individual differences in cardiovascular reactivity? Psychosomatic Medicine, 67, 31-39.