Alexandra M Hogan

Summary

Affiliation: University of Southampton
Country: UK

Publications

  1. ncbi Maturation of action monitoring from adolescence to adulthood: an ERP study
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London, UK
    Dev Sci 8:525-34. 2005
  2. ncbi Brain response to unexpected novel noises in children with low and high trait anxiety
    Alexandra M Hogan
    University of Southampton, Highfield, UK
    J Cogn Neurosci 19:25-31. 2007
  3. ncbi Impact of frontal white matter lesions on performance monitoring: ERP evidence for cortical disconnection
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Trust, London, UK
    Brain 129:2177-88. 2006
  4. ncbi Physiological correlates of intellectual function in children with sickle cell disease: hypoxaemia, hyperaemia and brain infarction
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London, UK
    Dev Sci 9:379-87. 2006
  5. ncbi An exploratory study of physiological correlates of neurodevelopmental delay in infants with sickle cell anaemia
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Institute of Child Health, University College London, London, UK
    Br J Haematol 132:99-107. 2006
  6. ncbi Intellectual decline in children with moyamoya and sickle cell anaemia
    A M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London and Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children, London, UK
    Dev Med Child Neurol 47:824-9. 2005
  7. doi Neurophysiological evidence for cognitive and brain functional adaptation in adolescents living at high altitude
    Cassandra Richardson
    School of Psychology, University of Southampton, UK
    Clin Neurophysiol 122:1726-34. 2011
  8. doi Development of aptitude at altitude
    Alexandra M Hogan
    UCL Institute of Child Health, London, UK
    Dev Sci 13:533-44. 2010
  9. doi Effects of aging on habituation to novelty: an ERP study
    Cassandra Richardson
    School of Psychology, University of Southampton, UK
    Int J Psychophysiol 79:97-105. 2011
  10. ncbi Detecting white matter injury in sickle cell disease using voxel-based morphometry
    Torsten Baldeweg
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College, London, United Kingdom
    Ann Neurol 59:662-72. 2006

Detail Information

Publications14

  1. ncbi Maturation of action monitoring from adolescence to adulthood: an ERP study
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London, UK
    Dev Sci 8:525-34. 2005
    ..In conclusion, the neural systems underlying action-monitoring continue to mature throughout the second decade of life, and are associated with increased efficiency for fast error detection and correction during complex tasks...
  2. ncbi Brain response to unexpected novel noises in children with low and high trait anxiety
    Alexandra M Hogan
    University of Southampton, Highfield, UK
    J Cogn Neurosci 19:25-31. 2007
    ..There was no effect of anxiety on the later novelty P3. These data suggest a subtle moderating role of trait anxiety on brain response to novelty, and further research with clinically anxious children is indicated...
  3. ncbi Impact of frontal white matter lesions on performance monitoring: ERP evidence for cortical disconnection
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Trust, London, UK
    Brain 129:2177-88. 2006
    ....
  4. ncbi Physiological correlates of intellectual function in children with sickle cell disease: hypoxaemia, hyperaemia and brain infarction
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London, UK
    Dev Sci 9:379-87. 2006
    ..This supports the hypothesis that lowered intellectual function is partly explained by chronic hypoxia, and has wider implications for our understanding of SCD pathophysiology...
  5. ncbi An exploratory study of physiological correlates of neurodevelopmental delay in infants with sickle cell anaemia
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Institute of Child Health, University College London, London, UK
    Br J Haematol 132:99-107. 2006
    ..This exploratory study suggests that SCA infants may be at greater risk of neurodevelopmental delay than previously considered, and may provide the impetus for further research into the very early precursors of cognitive impairment...
  6. ncbi Intellectual decline in children with moyamoya and sickle cell anaemia
    A M Hogan
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College London and Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children, London, UK
    Dev Med Child Neurol 47:824-9. 2005
    ..While the reduction in IQ attributed to SCA does not appear to become more marked with increasing age, the difference between those with and without MMS is associated with increasing effect over time...
  7. doi Neurophysiological evidence for cognitive and brain functional adaptation in adolescents living at high altitude
    Cassandra Richardson
    School of Psychology, University of Southampton, UK
    Clin Neurophysiol 122:1726-34. 2011
    ..Neurophysiological methods were used to study the effects of high altitude living on brain functions in a subgroup of participants of the Bolivian Children Living at Altitude (BoCLA) project...
  8. doi Development of aptitude at altitude
    Alexandra M Hogan
    UCL Institute of Child Health, London, UK
    Dev Sci 13:533-44. 2010
    ..Thus, psychomotor slowing is proposed to be an adaptive rather than a deficient trait, perhaps enabling accuracy of mental activity in hypoxic conditions...
  9. doi Effects of aging on habituation to novelty: an ERP study
    Cassandra Richardson
    School of Psychology, University of Southampton, UK
    Int J Psychophysiol 79:97-105. 2011
    ..We extend current understanding of novelty processing in normal aging by comparing this habituation related-hyperfrontality with intellectual functioning...
  10. ncbi Detecting white matter injury in sickle cell disease using voxel-based morphometry
    Torsten Baldeweg
    Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Institute of Child Health, University College, London, United Kingdom
    Ann Neurol 59:662-72. 2006
    ..This study aimed to detect the presence and extent of white matter abnormalities in individuals with SCD using voxel-based morphometry (VBM)...
  11. pmc Auto-adjusting positive airway pressure in children with sickle cell anemia: results of a phase I randomized controlled trial
    Melanie J Marshall
    Neurosciences Unit, UCL Institute of Child Health, The Wolfson Centre, London, UK
    Haematologica 94:1006-10. 2009
    ..Six weeks of auto-CPAP therapy is feasible and safe in children with SCA, significantly improving sleep-related breathing disorders and at least one aspect of cognition...
  12. pmc To sleep, perchance to enrich learning?
    Catherine M Hill
    Division of Clinical Neurosciences, School of Medicine, University of Southampton, UK
    Arch Dis Child 92:637-43. 2007
    ..Sleep is critical for health and is undervalued both in our 24 h society and in paediatric clinical practice. Paediatricians need to understand the neurodevelopmental consequences of poor quality sleep in children...
  13. pmc Increased cerebral blood flow velocity in children with mild sleep-disordered breathing: a possible association with abnormal neuropsychological function
    Catherine M Hill
    Division of Clinical Neurosciences, University of Southampton, United Kingdom
    Pediatrics 118:e1100-8. 2006
    ..We hypothesized that there would be cerebral blood flow velocity differences in sleep-disordered breathing children without sickle cell disease that might contribute to the association with neuropsychological deficits...
  14. doi Cerebral blood flow velocity and cognition in children before and after adenotonsillectomy
    Alexandra M Hogan
    Developmental Brain Behaviour Unit, Neurosciences Unit, University College London Institute of Child Health, London, England
    Pediatrics 122:75-82. 2008
    ..The goal was to determine whether amelioration of sleep-disordered breathing through adenotonsillectomy would reduce middle cerebral artery velocity in parallel with improvements in cognition and behavior...