Dr. Pannu Hayes is a core faculty member of the Boston VA Neuroimaging Center, and staff psychologist at the National Center for PTSD, Boston VA Healthcare System. She graduated with High Honors in Psychology from the University of California, Berkeley, in 2000. She completed her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology (specialization in Neuropsychology) from the University of Arizona in 2006. She specialized in neuroscience research of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) during her joint-appointed postdoctoral fellowship at the Mental Illness Research Education and Clinical Center (MIRECC) and Duke University Medical Center
Dr. Pannu Hayes currently directs the Trauma Memory Laboratory, which is involved in NIH-funded study of functional changes in the brain associated with trauma memory and emotion regulation using fMRI. Her research program also includes applying sophisticated neuroimaging techniques to study neural changes after traumatic brain injury. As a licensed clinical psychologist, Dr. Pannu Hayes’ clinical interests include neuropsychological assessment of TBI and PTSD in returning veterans from the Iraq and Afghanistan wars.
- VA Boston Healthcare System
- University of Arizona, PhD
- University of Arizona, MA
- University of California, Berkeley, BA
- Published on 6/29/2018
Sullivan DR, Hayes JP, Lafleche G, Salat DH, Verfaellie M. Functional Brain Alterations Associated With Cognitive Control in Blast-Related Mild Traumatic Brain Injury. J Int Neuropsychol Soc. 2018 Jun 29; 1-11. PMID: 29954465.
- Published on 1/1/2018
Wolf EJ, Logue MW, Stoop TB, Schichman SA, Stone A, Sadeh N, Hayes JP, Miller MW. Accelerated DNA Methylation Age: Associations With Posttraumatic Stress Disorder and Mortality. Psychosom Med. 2018 Jan; 80(1):42-48. PMID: 29271864.
- Published on 11/1/2017
Sadeh N, Spielberg JM, Hayes JP. Impulsive responding in threat and reward contexts as a function of PTSD symptoms and trait disinhibition. J Anxiety Disord. 2018 Jan; 53:76-84. PMID: 29220694.
- Published on 9/20/2017
Logue MW, van Rooij SJH, Dennis EL, Davis SL, Hayes JP, Stevens JS, Densmore M, Haswell CC, Ipser J, Koch SBJ, Korgaonkar M, Lebois LAM, Peverill M, Baker JT, Boedhoe PSW, Frijling JL, Gruber SA, Harpaz-Rotem I, Jahanshad N, Koopowitz S, Levy I, Nawijn L, O'Connor L, Olff M, Salat DH, Sheridan MA, Spielberg JM, van Zuiden M, Winternitz SR, Wolff JD, Wolf EJ, Wang X, Wrocklage K, Abdallah CG, Bryant RA, Geuze E, Jovanovic T, Kaufman ML, King AP, Krystal JH, Lagopoulos J, Bennett M, Lanius R, Liberzon I, McGlinchey RE, McLaughlin KA, Milberg WP, Miller MW, Ressler KJ, Veltman DJ, Stein DJ, Thomaes K, Thompson PM, Morey RA. Smaller Hippocampal Volume in Posttraumatic Stress Disorder: A Multisite ENIGMA-PGC Study: Subcortical Volumetry Results From Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Consortia. Biol Psychiatry. 2018 Feb 01; 83(3):244-253. PMID: 29217296.
- Published on 9/9/2017
Hayes JP, Hayes S, Miller DR, Lafleche G, Logue MW, Verfaellie M. Automated measurement of hippocampal subfields in PTSD: Evidence for smaller dentate gyrus volume. J Psychiatr Res. 2017 Dec; 95:247-252. PMID: 28923718.
- Published on 8/1/2017
Miller DR, Hayes JP, Lafleche G, Salat DH, Verfaellie M. White matter abnormalities are associated with overall cognitive status in blast-related mTBI. Brain Imaging Behav. 2017 08; 11(4):1129-1138. PMID: 27704406.
- Published on 7/20/2017
Wolf EJ, Logue MW, Stoop TB, Schichman SA, Stone A, Sadeh N, Hayes JP, Miller MW. Accelerated DNA Methylation Age: Associations with PTSD and Mortality. Psychosom Med. 2017 Jul 20. PMID: 28731985.
- Published on 6/1/2017
Wolf EJ, Miller DR, Logue MW, Sumner J, Stoop TB, Leritz EC, Hayes JP, Stone A, Schichman SA, McGlinchey RE, Milberg WP, Miller MW. Contributions of polygenic risk for obesity to PTSD-related metabolic syndrome and cortical thickness. Brain Behav Immun. 2017 Oct; 65:328-336. PMID: 28579519.
- Published on 5/11/2017
Miller DR, Logue MW, Wolf EJ, Maniates H, Robinson ME, Hayes JP, Stone A, Schichman S, McGlinchey RE, Milberg WP, Miller MW. Posttraumatic stress disorder symptom severity is associated with reduced default mode network connectivity in individuals with elevated genetic risk for psychopathology. Depress Anxiety. 2017 Jul; 34(7):632-640. PMID: 28494120.
- Published on 3/31/2017
Spielberg JM, Sadeh N, Leritz EC, McGlinchey RE, Milberg WP, Hayes JP, Salat DH. Higher serum cholesterol is associated with intensified age-related neural network decoupling and cognitive decline in early- to mid-life. Hum Brain Mapp. 2017 06; 38(6):3249-3261. PMID: 28370780.
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