Dates of Employment: December 2018 - October 2021
Andrew worked on the Affective Chronometry Study, which aims to characterize how differences in emotional response styles are important for health and cognition. He was involved in study implementation, participant recruitment, and collection of fMRI, psychophysiological, and behavioral measures.
Andrew has previously conducted research on dopaminergic addiction circuity in rodents, as well as perceptual biases in spatial categorization.
Before joining the Center, he spent a year as a Work Practice Apprentice at the San Francisco Zen Center studying meditation and assisting with end-of-life care for people with AIDS.
Currently, he is working as a research associate at Woebot Health, a mental health startup dedicated to making mental healthcare radically accessible. Eventually, he hopes to attend a graduate program where he can work at the intersection of mental healthcare, public health, and quantitative methods to continue to address service inaccessibility in the mental health industry.
B.A., Neuroscience, Colorado College
What does well-being mean to me?
"The ability to meet life with authenticity and poise."