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Bradley W. Vines

University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Vancouver, BC, Canada 
 Nielsen Consumer Neuroscience 
cognitive neuroscience, music, stroke rehabilitation, non-invasive brain stimulation - transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS)
"Bradley Vines"

Bradley Vines' Ph.D. is in Experimental Psychology from McGill University (advisor: Daniel Levitin), and his B.A. is in Cognitive Science from the University of California at Berkeley. He has completed postdoctoral training in Cognitive Neuroscience at the Harvard University Medical School (Department of Neurology, with Gottfried Schlaug), and the UC Davis Center for Mind and Brain (with Petr Janata). Vines currently holds the Michael Smith postdoctoral fellowship at The University of British Columbia Department of Psychiatry. Competitive grants from the following agencies have funded his research: Coast Capital Savings Depression Research Fund, The Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research, the National Institutes of Health (National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke), the GRAMMY Foundation, the J. W. McConnell Foundation, and the Centre for Interdisciplinary Research in Music Media and Technology (CIRMMT).

Mean distance: 14.14 (cluster 23)
Cross-listing: PsychTree


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Ervin R. Hafter research assistant 2000-2001 UC Berkeley
Albert S. Bregman grad student 2005 McGill
Daniel J. Levitin grad student 2001-2005 McGill
Allan H. Young post-doc 2008- UBC
Gottfried Schlaug post-doc 2005-2007 Harvard Medical School
Petr Janata post-doc 2007-2008 UC Davis


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Ioana M. Dalca collaborator 2001- McGill
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Lerud KD, Vines BW, Shinde AB, et al. (2021) Modulating short-term auditory memory with focal transcranial direct current stimulation applied to the supramarginal gyrus. Neuroreport
Gervain J, Vines BW, Chen LM, et al. (2013) Valproate reopens critical-period learning of absolute pitch. Frontiers in Systems Neuroscience. 7: 102
Vines BW, Norton AC, Schlaug G. (2011) Non-invasive brain stimulation enhances the effects of melodic intonation therapy. Frontiers in Psychology. 2: 230
Vines BW, Krumhansl CL, Wanderley MM, et al. (2011) Music to my eyes: cross-modal interactions in the perception of emotions in musical performance. Cognition. 118: 157-70
Järvinen-Pasley A, Vines BW, Hill KJ, et al. (2010) Cross-modal influences of affect across social and non-social domains in individuals with Williams syndrome. Neuropsychologia. 48: 456-66
Vines BW, Nair D, Schlaug G. (2008) Modulating activity in the motor cortex affects performance for the two hands differently depending upon which hemisphere is stimulated. The European Journal of Neuroscience. 28: 1667-73
Vines BW, Cerruti C, Schlaug G. (2008) Dual-hemisphere tDCS facilitates greater improvements for healthy subjects' non-dominant hand compared to uni-hemisphere stimulation. Bmc Neuroscience. 9: 103
Levitin DJ, Nuzzo RL, Vines BW, et al. (2007) Introduction to Functional Data Analysis Canadian Psychology. 48: 135-155
Vines BW, Schnider NM, Schlaug G. (2006) Testing for causality with transcranial direct current stimulation: pitch memory and the left supramarginal gyrus. Neuroreport. 17: 1047-50
Vines BW, Nair DG, Schlaug G. (2006) Contralateral and ipsilateral motor effects after transcranial direct current stimulation. Neuroreport. 17: 671-4
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