Mayada Elsabbagh mostly deals with Autism, Developmental psychology, Autism spectrum disorder, Disengagement theory and Intervention. His Autism research incorporates elements of Face and Eye tracking. His Developmental psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cognition and Enthusiasm.
His studies deal with areas such as Phenotype, Gaze and Child development as well as Autism spectrum disorder. His Prevention science study in the realm of Intervention interacts with subjects such as Risk assessment, Engineering ethics and Research needs. The concepts of his Psychiatry study are interwoven with issues in Global health, Socioeconomic status and Cross-cultural studies.
His main research concerns Autism, Autism spectrum disorder, Developmental psychology, Clinical psychology and Cognition. His Autism research integrates issues from Intervention and Audiology. His studies in Intervention integrate themes in fields like Causes of autism and Enthusiasm.
In the field of Autism spectrum disorder, his study on Autism Diagnostic Observation Schedule overlaps with subjects such as Longitudinal study. In his study, Eye tracking is strongly linked to Gaze, which falls under the umbrella field of Developmental psychology. His Symptom severity study, which is part of a larger body of work in Clinical psychology, is frequently linked to Repeated measures design, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of investigation include Autism spectrum disorder, Autism, Clinical psychology, Electroencephalography and Developmental psychology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Psychopathology and Cognition. His study in Autism is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Genetics, Genome, Copy-number variation, Child Behavior Checklist and Sleep in non-human animals.
Mayada Elsabbagh usually deals with Clinical psychology and limits it to topics linked to Genetic testing and Medical genetics, Distress and Genetic counseling. The various areas that Mayada Elsabbagh examines in his Electroencephalography study include Electrophysiology, Audiology, Neuroimaging, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition. His Developmental psychology research incorporates themes from Text mining, Ministate, Brain state and Gaze.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Autism spectrum disorder, Autism, Genome, Genetics and Copy-number variation. Autism spectrum disorder is a subfield of Developmental psychology that he tackles. Developmental psychology connects with themes related to Cognitive skill in his study.
In general Autism study, his work on Joint attention often relates to the realm of Identification, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Mayada Elsabbagh combines subjects such as Human genetics and Exon with his study of Genome. His Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cognition, Explained variation and Etiology.
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Global Prevalence of Autism and Other Pervasive Developmental Disorders
Mayada Elsabbagh;Gauri Divan;Yun Joo Koh;Young Shin Kim.
Autism Research (2012)
Whole genome sequencing resource identifies 18 new candidate genes for autism spectrum disorder
Ryan K C Yuen;Daniele Merico;Matt Bookman;Jennifer L. Howe.
Nature Neuroscience (2017)
Autism spectrum disorder.
Catherine Lord;Mayada Elsabbagh;Gillian Baird;Jeremy Veenstra-Vanderweele.
The Lancet (2018)
Infant Neural Sensitivity to Dynamic Eye Gaze Is Associated with Later Emerging Autism
Mayada Elsabbagh;Mayada Elsabbagh;Evelyne Mercure;Kristelle Hudry;Susie Chandler.
Current Biology (2012)
Disengagement of Visual Attention in Infancy is Associated with Emerging Autism in Toddlerhood
Mayada Elsabbagh;Mayada Elsabbagh;Janice Fernandes;Sara Jane Webb;Geraldine Dawson.
Biological Psychiatry (2013)
Getting answers from babies about autism
Mayada Elsabbagh;Mark H. Johnson.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2010)
Visual orienting in the early broader autism phenotype: disengagement and facilitation
Mayada Elsabbagh;Agnes Volein;Karla Holmboe;Leslie Tucker.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2009)
In search of biomarkers for autism: scientific, social and ethical challenges.
Patrick Paul Walsh;Mayada Elsabbagh;Mayada Elsabbagh;Patrick Bolton;Ilina Singh.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2011)
Neural correlates of eye gaze processing in the infant broader autism phenotype
Mayada Elsabbagh;Agnes Volein;Gergely Csibra;Karla Holmboe.
Biological Psychiatry (2009)
Quality of interaction between at-risk infants and caregiver at 12-15 months is associated with 3-year autism outcome
Ming Wai Wan;Jonathan Green;Mayada Elsabbagh;Mark Johnson.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2013)
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