Cognitive Neuropsychology Wants to Support Your Workshop or Symposia
Application Deadlines: April 1st and October 1st
Cognitive Neuropsychology will support two grants/per year for support of symposia or workshops that fall within the aims of the journal to: promote the investigation of human cognition based on neuropsychological methods including brain pathology, recording, stimulation, brain imaging or the study of developmental deficits.
Application deadlines are April 1 and October 1, but applications will be considered on a rolling basis. Funding is available for up to $5,000 per grant. The application should be no longer than 3 pages and should include the following:
- Name/s and contact information for organizer/s.
- Statement of the goals and structure of the symposium/workshop and a list of confirmed speakers (max length = 400 words).
- Statement of the relevance of the symposium/workshop to the goals of the journal Cognitive Neuropsychology (max length = 200 words).
- Estimated budget.
Preference will be given to proposals that include submission to Cognitive Neuropsychology of a paper (empirical or review) or special issue related to the symposium/workshop.
Proposals should be emailed, with all components compiled into a single PDF, to Editors-in-Chief Drs. Brenda Rapp and Brad Mahon.
About the Journal
Cognitive Neuropsychology aims to promote the investigation of human cognition that is based on neuropsychological methods including brain pathology, recording, stimulation, brain imaging or the study of developmental deficits. The research can involve brain-lesioned or neurologically-intact adults, children or non-human animals as long as it uses neural data to make explicit contributions to our understanding of normal human cognitive processes and representations. Cognition is understood broadly to include the domains of perception, attention, decision-making, executive control, planning, language, memory and action.
Cognitive Neuropsychology is currently the only journal in which the focus is the investigation of human cognition informed by neural data.