Description: Postdoctoral training at
The Smith Kettlewell Eye Research Institute
San Francisco, CA
The Smith-Kettlewell Eye Research Institute announces the
availability of postdoctoral fellowships. Smith-Kettlewell is a
non-profit, independent research institute in San Francisco, California
historically dedicated to basic and clinical research in human vision
with an emphasis on strabismus and its associated sensory and motor
conditions, and on visual rehabilitation. The fellowships are open
to any field of visual neuroscience, oculomotor control and
low-vision/blindness rehabilitation. Translational or clinically
relevant aspects of these topics are particularly sought after. Details
of the research interests of individual preceptors are listed below. The
fellowships require a doctoral degree and are normally awarded for two
years. Applications from individuals with disabilities or other
underrepresented groups are particularly encouraged.
Applications will be accepted until January 31, 2014. Details of the program and application procedures are to be found at http://www.ski.org/General/Fellowships. If you have further questions, please email Dr. Preeti Verghese at email@example.com.
John Brabyn, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/Rehab/JABrabyn_lab/
Low vision and blindness rehabilitation, sensory impairment, assistive technology
James Coughlan, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/Rehab/Coughlan_lab/
Computer vision, including Bayesian and graphical modeling, and applications for the blind and visually impaired
Bill Good, M.D. http://www.ski.org/WGood/
Abnormal visual development in infants and children
Don Fletcher, M.D.
Low-vision rehabilitation, correlation of
macular pathology to functional performance, macular perimetry, reading,
and adaptive skill training
Steve Heinen, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/SJHeinen_lab/
Motion and attention contributions to smooth eye movement control
Josh Miele, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/Rehab/JAMiele
information systems, video-description technologies, audio/tactile
graphics, auditory displays, and wayfinding technologies for the blind
and visually impaired.
Lora Likova, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/LLikova
imaging of learning and brain plasticity in the blind and the sighted,
multimodal sensorimotor and memory processing, dynamic binocular vision
in TBI and strabismus, rehabilitative training and cross-modal neural
Lori Lott, Ph.D.
Visual function and reading in normal aging and early to intermediate age-related macular degeneration.
Alan Scott, M.D. http://www.ski.org/ABScott_lab/
The potential of local anesthetic bupivacaine as an alternative to surgical treatment of strabismus
Ender Tekin, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/Rehab/Coughlan_lab/General/EnderTekin.html
of multi-modal signal processing and machine learning to develop
assistive technologies for persons with vision and/or hearing loss.
Christopher Tyler, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/CWTyler_lab/
vision and 3D displays, binocular coordination of oculomotor dynamics,
oculomotor deficits and high-resolution brain imaging in traumatic brain
Preeti Verghese, Ph.D. http://www.ski.org/Verghese_Lab/
and EEG source imaging of spatial vision and attention; eye movements
in normal vision and in individuals with central visual loss
Laura Walker, Ph.D. http://renningerlab.org/
Computational modeling and psychophysics of eye movement behavior in low vision patients