Mark Jaime is an assistant professor of psychology and a developmental scientist, with a research specialization in intersensory perceptual development. He has held federally funded postdoctoral fellowships from the University of Miami and Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia, Canada.
- Postdoctoral Fellow, Dalhousie University
- Ruth L. Kirschstein NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Miami
- B.A., M.S., and Ph.D., in Psychology from Florida International University
- Behavioral Neuroscience
- Early Development
- Introduction of Biological Psychology
- Methods in Developmental Psychology
- Psychology as a Biological Science
The brain is adapted for integrating an array of temporally asynchronous sensations which allow one to experience the world as an integrated and unified percept. My research is focused on how the integration of sensorimotor stimulation facilitates or interferes with different aspects of bodily self-awareness. I am interested in how this process plays a role in: (1) the emergence of an explicit awareness of self and (2) in children and adults who are affected by conditions that disrupt or distort perceptual awareness.
Awards & Activities
- NIH/NRSA Postdoctoral Fellowship for Training in Autism Research, University of Miami, Department of Psychology, 2008-2010.
- Marino Autism Research Institute Award (MARI), Exploring the Effects of Proprioceptive Processing on Mu Suppression in Autism, University of Miami, Department of Psychology, 2008-2010.
- NIH/NRSA Predoctoral Fellowship, Florida International University, Department of Biology, MBRS-RISE program, 2004-2007.
- Hileman, C., Henderson, H., Mundy, P., Newell, L., & Jaime, M. (2011). Developmental and individual differences on the P1 and N170 ERP components in children with and without autism. Developmental Neuropsychology, 36, 214-236.
- Jaime, M., Bahrick, L., & Lickliter, R. (2010). The critical role of temporal synchrony in the salience of intersensory redundancy during prenatal development. Infancy, 15, 1-22.
- Jaime, M., Lopez, J. P., & Lickliter, R. (2009). Bobwhite quail (colinus virginianus) hatchlings track the direction of human gaze. Animal Cognition, 12, 559-565.
- Jaime, M. & Lickliter, R. (2006). Prenatal exposure to temporal and spatial stimulus properties affects postnatal responsiveness to spatial contiguity in bobwhite quail chicks. Developmental Psychobiology, 48, 233-242.