Mark is the Vice Dean of the Division of Neuroscience at the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience, King’s College London.
Amber is the Project Manager of a five-year MRC funded Programme of Clinical Epilepsy Research at King’s College London, under the leadership of Professor Mark Richardson, Vice-Dean for the Division of Neuroscience.
Isabella obtained her combined BA and MD in Pharmacy from the University of Pavia, Italy. She completed the experimental part of her MD thesis at the Faculty of Pharmacy of the University of Sydney, Australia.
DImitris is neural informatics postdoctoral researcher with a background in physics, signal processing and methods development. His main interest is the investigation of epilepsy biomarkers in neurophysiological data using advanced computational technologies, including brain connectivity, graph theoretic models and machine learning.
Elisa is a Neurologist from the University of Catania, Italy and a PhD student in Clinical Neuroscience at King’s College London. Her PhD focused on the identification of clinically useful remote monitoring technology (RMT)-measured biosignatures that predict and track seizure and disease state changes in epilepsy.
Andrea is a PhD student at King’s College London at the Maurice Wohl Clinical Neuroscience Institute, under the supervision of Prof. Mark Richardson and Prof. Deb Pal. He is working on a project entitled EEG@HOME with the aim to develop a procedure that will allow patient with epilepsy to independently and safety collect daily at home EEG and continuously data from smartwatch and smartphone app.
Anthony is a PhD student in Clinical Neuroscience at King’s College London where he is applying state-of-the-art data analytics to electronic health records, in order to develop a comprehensive understanding of care pathways and outcomes for patients with neurological disorders.
Eugenio is a clinical neurologist from Switzerland interested in using advanced neuroimaging techniques to better understand,diagnose and treat epilepsies. After obtaining his medical diploma and doctorate from the University of Zurich, he was a resident at the Deparments of Neurology of the Kantonsspital St. Gallen and the University Hospital Bern.
Pedro is a Neurologist with interest in Neurophysiology and a PhD student from Lisbon University, Portugal. He obtained his medical master’s degree from the Lisbon Faculty of Medical Sciences, and received training in clinical Neurology at the Department of Neurosciences and Mental Health in Santa Maria Hospital. His current research is part of the My Seizure Gauge Programme, focusing on at-home monitoring of seizure occurrence and seizure risk, based on portable (under-the-skin) EEG and wearable sensors.
Anna is an iCASE MRC PhD student in Clinical Neuroscience at King’s College London. Her PhD is focused on the identification of early diagnostic and serial progression electrophysiological biomarkers of motor system impairment in Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS) using the strategic combination of TMS, EEG and high-density surface EMG.
Jonas is a Visiting Researcher from Denmark. He is interested in ultra-long-term EEG recordings and how they can be utilized for seizure treatment optimization as well as patient empowerment and potentially seizure prediction.
Samia is a Neurology Specialist Registrar and Clinical Research Training Fellow in the Epilepsy group at King’s College London. Her PhD focuses on using wearable sensors and remote monitoring technology to distinguish epileptic and functional non-epileptic seizures. The aim is to improve diagnosis of people with functional non-epileptic seizures and people with epilepsy, and also develop a better understanding of why functional non-epileptic seizures occur.
Chirag is a London-based Paediatric Doctor and PhD student. His research focuses on understanding brain-network changes, using EEG, in people with co-occurring autism spectrum disorder and epilepsy. His work is part of the AIMS-2-TRIALS study.
Amy is an MRC funded PhD student in the Centre for Neurodevelopmental Disorders at King’s College London. Her research involves identifying EEG and neuropsychological endophenotypes of JME and investigate their use in genome-wide association analysis.