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Jonathan D. Lichtenstein, MBA, PsyD

Title(s):
Assistant Professor of Psychiatry
Assistant Professor of The Dartmouth Institute
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics

Additional Titles/Positions/Affiliations:
Director, Pediatric Neuropsychological Services

Department(s):
Psychiatry
The Dartmouth Institute
Pediatrics

Contact Information:

HB 7550
Department of Psychiatry
One Medical Center Drive
Lebanon NH 03756

Phone: 603-650-5824


Professional Interests:

neuropsychological assessment, pediatric neuropsychology, traumatic brain injury, sport-related concussion, autism spectrum disorders, genetic disorders, performance validity testing


Selected Publications:

 

  • Lichtenstein, J.D., Erdodi, L.A., & Linnea, K.L. (2016). Introducing a forced-choice recognition task to the California Verbal Learning Test -- Children's Version. Child Neuropsychology, doi:10.1080/09297049.2015.1135422 (view details on MedLine)

  • Maerlender, A.C., Rieman, W., Lichtenstein, J.D., & Condiracci, C. (2015). Programmed physical exertion in recovery from sport-related concussion. Developmental Neuropsychology, 40(5), 273-278. (view details on MedLine)

  • Lichtenstein, J.D., Moser, R.S., & Schatz, P. (2014). Age and test setting affect the prevalence of invalid baseline scores on neurocognitive testing. American Journal of Sports Medicine, 42(2), 479-484. (view details on MedLine)

  • Moser, R.S., Schatz, P., & Lichtenstein, J.D. (2015).The importance of proper administration and interpretation of neuropsychological baseline and post-concussion computerized testing. Applied Neuropsychology, 4(1), 41-48. (view details on MedLine)

  • Erdodi, L.A., Abeare, C.A., Lichtenstein, J.D., Tyson, B.T., Kurcharski, B., Zuccato, B.G., & Roth, R.M. (2017). WAIS-IV processing speed scores as measures of non-credible response – the third generation of embedded performance validity indicators. Psychological Assessment 29(2), 148-157

  • Lichtenstein, J.D., Erdodi, L., Rai, J., Mazur-Mosiewicz, A., & Flaro, L. (2018). Wisconsin Card Sorting Test embedded validity indicators developed for adults can be extended to children. Child Neuropsychology, 24(2), 247-260

  • Erdodi, L.A., & Lichtenstein, J.D. (2017). Invalid before impaired: an emerging paradox of embedded validity indicators. The Clinical Neuropsychologist, 31(6-7), 1029-1046