Dr Kate Humphreys - BSc (Hons) DClinPsy MSc (Hons)
Dr Kate Humphreys
Hugh Koch Associates, Ground Floor, Festival House, Jessop Avenue, Cheltenham
Telephone: 01242 263 715
Fax: 01242 528 299
Email: team1@hughkochassociates.co.uk

Website: www.hughkochassociates.co.uk

TITLE: BSc (Hons) DClinPsy MSc (Hons)

Dr Kate Humphreys

 Ground Floor South Wing, Festival House, Jessop Avenue, Cheltenham, GL50 3SH

Telephone: 01242 263 715       Fax: 01242 528 299

 
NAME: Dr Kate Humphreys   BSc (Hons) DClinPsy MSc (Hons)
 
 
PROFESSIONAL QUALIFICATIONS:
 
Doctorate in Clinical Psychology                                                          King’s College London                2009
Ph.D. Psychology, Birkbeck College                                                    University of London                   2003
M.Sc.(hons.), Cognitive Neuropsychology                                           University of London                   2000
B.Sc. (hons.) Psychology                                                                       University of London                  1999
M.A. (hons.) Natural Sciences                                                               University of Cambridge            1989
 
EMPLOYMENT HISTORY:
 
2015 – present: Principal Research Clinical Neuropsychologist, Imperial College London
 
2011 – present: Highly Specialist Clinical Neuropsychologist, South London and Maudsley Trust
 
2009 – 2011: Highly Specialist Clinical Psychologist National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery
 
2006 – 2009: Trainee Clinical Psychologist, King’s College London
 
2003 – 2006: Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Carnegie Mellon University.
 
2001 – 2003: Demonstrator and ad-hoc Lecturer, Birkbeck College London
 
2000 – 2002: Research Assistant (P/T), University College London, U.K.
 
1999 – 2000: Rehabilitation Assistant (P/T),  National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery
 
1990 – 1999: Senior Computer Programmer,  John Lewis Partnership, London U.K.
                                                                   
 
TYPICAL AREAS OF INVOLVEMENT:
 
1)      Personal Injury (Adults and Children); PTSD; Anxiety Disorders; Depression; Road Accident; Effects of Automatism in Traffic Situations; Work Accident; Housing Stress; Chronic Pain; Reliability of Witness
2)      Employment Cases
 
 
PROFESSIONAL BODIES:
 
British Psychological Society, Division of Neuropsychology Full Practitioner Membership
British Neuropsychological Society
  
Publications:
 
Cassel, A. & Humphreys K. (2015). Psychological therapy for psychogenic amnesia: Successful treatment in a single case study. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation.
 
Migo, E., Haynes, R., Harris, L., Friedner, K., Humphreys K, Kopelman, M. (2014). mHealth and Memory Aids: levels of smartphone ownership in patients. Journal of Mental Health
 
Thomas C, Humphreys K, Jung KJ, Minshew N, Behrmann M.(2011). The anatomy of the callosal and visual-association pathways in high-functioning autism: a DTI tractography study. Cortex, 47, 863-73.
 
Dinstein I, Thomas C, Humphreys K, Minshew N, Behrmann M, Heeger DJ. (2010). Normal movement selectivity in autism. Neuron, 66,461-9.
 
Nishimura M, Doyle J, Humphreys K, Behrmann M. (2010). Probing the face-space of individuals with prosopagnosia. Neuropsychologia, 48,1828-41.
 
Thomas C, Avidan G, Humphreys K, Jung KJ, Gao F, Behrmann M. Reduced structural connectivity in ventral visual cortex in congenital prosopagnosia. Nature Neuroscience, 12, 29-31.
 
Humphreys, K., Hasson, U., Avidan, G., Minshew, N. & Behrmann, M. (2008). Cortical patterns of category-selective activation for faces, places and objects in adults with autism. Autism Research, 1, 52-63.
 
Behrmann, M., Thomas, C. Moya, L.H., Peters, M.A., Avidan. G., Humphreys, K. & Jung, K.J. (2008). Reduction in white matter connectivity, revealed by DTI, may account for age-related changes in face perception.Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 20, 268-284.
 
Scherf, S., Behrmann, M., Humphreys, K. & Luna, B. (2007). Visual Category-Selectivity for Faces, Places and Objects Emerges Along Different Developmental Trajectories. Developmental Science, 10, F15-F30.
 
Humphreys, K., Minshew, N., Lee Leonard, G. & Behrmann, M. (2007). A fine-grained analysis of facial expression processing in autism. Neuropsychologia, 45, 685-695.  
 
Humphreys, K. & Johnson, M.H. (2007). The development of ‘face-space’ in infancy. Visual Cognition, 15, 578-698.
 
Humphreys, K., Avidan, G. & Behrmann, M. (2006). A detailed investigation of facial expression processing in congenital prosopagnosia as compared to acquired prosopagnosia. Experimental Brain Research, 176, 356-373.
 
Behrmann, M., Thomas, C. & Humphreys, K. (2006). Seeing it differently: Visual processing in autism. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 10, 258-264.
 
Humphreys, K., Gosselin, F., Schyns, P. & Johnson, M.H. (2006). Using “Bubbles” with babies: A new technique for investigating the informational basis of infant perception. Infant Behavior and Development, 29, 471-475.
 
Behrmann, M., Avidan, G., Lee Leonard, G., Kimchi, R., Luna, B., Humphreys, K. & Minshew, N. (2006). Configural processing in autism and its relationship to face processing. Neuropsychologia, 44, 110-129.
 
Karmiloff-Smith, A., Thomas, M., Annaz, D., Humphreys, K., Ewing, S., Grice, S., Brace, N., Van Duuren, M., Pike, G., & Campbell, R. (2004). Exploring the Williams syndrome face processing debate: The importance of building developmental trajectories. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 45, 1258-1274.
 
De Haan, M., Humphreys, K. & Johnson, M.H. (2002). Developing a brain specialized for face perception: a converging methods approach. Developmental Psychobiology, 40, 200-212.
 
 
CLINICS:
 
Dr Kate Humprheys provides reports for both Claimant and Defendant lawyers and insurers including joint instructions.Clients are typically seen within 4-6 weeks of instruction.
 
For more information please visit www.hughkochassociates.co.uk

CLINIC LOCATIONS:
Basildon, Chesham, Guildford, London and St Albans.

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