Dr. Parish-Morris investigates social communication, specifically how vocal communication develops in children and adolescents with autism spectrum disorder. She uses computational approaches and machine learning to identify objective and reliable behavioral markers for use in screening, treatment and intervention response tracking, and to advance biological research.
Whitney Guthrie, PhD, is a clinical psychologist and scientist at the Center for Autism Research. Dr. Guthrie’s research focuses on the early developmental trajectories that characterize autism spectrum disorder with the ultimate goal of improving early detection and intervention.
Dr. Bennett’s research interests include screening for medical and behavioral co-morbidities in individuals with developmental disabilities, with specific interest in improving screening and outcome measures for children with autism spectrum disorder.
Dr. Schultz's research involves using magnetic resonance imaging to understand brain mechanisms and to create biomarkers that predict who has autism spectrum disorder (ASD), who will develop the disorder, and who will respond well to different interventions. More recently, he has developed a technology and innovation lab to exploit advances in perceptual computing, in order to develop more robust measurements of quantitative traits.
Dr. Zampella’s research focuses on quantifying movement differences in autism and the role of movement in social communication. She is particularly interested in leveraging technology and dyadic paradigms to capture bidirectional interpersonal movement cues as they unfold in natural contexts.
Dr. Juhi Pandey is a pediatric neuropsychologist in the Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences and a scientist in the Center for Autism Research at CHOP. Her research focuses on autism spectrum disorder.
Dr. Miller's research focuses on diagnostic and outcome issues, including differentiating autism from other genetic and psychiatric conditions, diagnostic and outcome studies across the lifespan, early identification and screening, and improving systems of care.