Introduction to special issue: Moving forward in pediatric neuropsychology

Brian P. Daly, Tania Giovannetti, T. Andrew Zabel, Douglas L. Chute

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articlepeer-review


This special issue of The Clinical Neuropsychologist focuses on advances in the emerging subspecialty of pediatric neuropsychology. The national and international contributions in this issue cover a range of key clinical, research, training, and professional issues specific to pediatric neuropsychology. The genesis for this project developed out of a series of talks at the Philadelphia Pediatric Neuropsychology Symposium in 2010, hosted by the Stein Family Fellow, the Department of Psychology of the College of Arts and Sciences at Drexel University, and the Philadelphia Neuropsychology Society. Articles that explore clinical practice issue focus on the assessment of special medical populations with congenital and/or acquired central nervous system insults. Research articles investigate the core features of developmental conditions, the use of technology in neuropsychological research studies, and large sample size genomic, neuropsychological, and imaging studies of under-represented populations. The final series of articles examine new considerations in training, advocacy, and subspecialty board certification that have emerged in pediatric neuropsychology. This introductory article provides an overview of the articles in this special issue and concluding thoughts about the future of pediatric neuropsychology.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)897-902
Number of pages6
JournalClinical Neuropsychologist
Issue number6
StatePublished - Aug 2011


  • Pediatric neuropsychology
  • Professional issues

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Neuropsychology and Physiological Psychology
  • Developmental and Educational Psychology
  • Clinical Psychology
  • Arts and Humanities (miscellaneous)
  • Psychiatry and Mental health


Dive into the research topics of 'Introduction to special issue: Moving forward in pediatric neuropsychology'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.

Cite this