Page 25 - Winter 2020
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                                 Carina J. Sabourin
Department of Physiology
McGill University
Montréal, Québec H3G 1Y6, Canada
Carina J. Sabourin graduated from
Queen’s University (Kingston, ON, Canada) with BSc Honors Specialization in Life Sciences. She
recently joined the Cerebral Systems Laboratory at McGill Uni- versity (Montreal, QC, Canada) as a graduate student pursuing an M.Eng in Biological and Biomedical Engineering. She is using awake electrophysiological recording techniques to investigate the auditory cortex in animal models. She is currently using system identification methods to model the temporal modulation of auditory neurons in response to biologically important sounds.
Alexandra T. Levine
Department of Psychology Western University
London, Ontario N6A 3K7, Canada
Alexandra T. Levine is a postdoctoral
associate in the Neuroplacity in Sen- sory Systems Lab (NiSSL) at Western University (London, ON, Canada) researching brain plasticity following sensory
loss. She is currently working on a range of projects involving
      ultrahigh-field magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), including structural and functional differences in the brain resulting from hearing loss and neural correlates of behavioral advantages seen in such individuals. She received her BSc in psychology and cognitive neuroscience from The University of Not- tingham (University Park, Nottingham, UK) and her MSc in cognitive neuroscience and PhD in cognitive neuroscience and neuroimaging from the University of York (UK).
Stephen G. Lomber
Department of Physiology
McGill University
Montréal, Québec H3G 1Y6, Canada
Stephen G. Lomber is a professor of
physiology at McGill University (Mon- tréal, QC, Canada) where he holds the Canada Research Chair in Brain Plasticity and Development. Dr. Lomber received his BSc from the University of Rochester (NY) and his PhD from
the Boston University School of Medicine (MA), both in neu- roscience. Dr. Lomber’s laboratory ( uses an integrated approach of psychophysics, electrophysi- ological recording, neuroanatomical approaches, and functional imaging to examine multisensory processing in auditory cortex. Work in the laboratory examines cortical plasticity in the pres- ence and absence of acoustic input and following the initiation of auditory processing through the use of cochlear prosthetics.
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 Spring 2021 • Acoustics Today 25 i-ince half page landscape PTB.indd 1 05.03.2019 15:45:30

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