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Credits

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  Dr. Angela Troyer, Department of Psychology, Baycrest
Dr. Angela Troyer is a member of the department of Psychology at Baycrest. Dr. Angela Troyer is also a psychologist and the director of the Memory and Aging Program at Baycrest in Toronto. She received her Ph.D. in neuropsychology from the University of Victoria in 1994, and completed a postdoctoral research fellowship at the Rotman Research Institute of Baycrest Centre in 1997. Currently, her research and clinical work focus on changes in memory and other cognitive abilities that normally occur with age.


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  Dr. Guy Proulx, Department of Psychology, Baycrest
Dr. Guy Proulx obtained his Ph.D. in Psychology from the University of Ottawa in 1981. Since 1986, he has been the Director of the Department of Psychology at Baycrest in Toronto. He specializes in the assessment and rehabilitation of cognitive disorders in people who have brain damage. He has written papers and chapters in the field. Dr. Proulx integrates neuropsychology and behavioural approaches to help minimize disability due to cognitive disorders.


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Dr. Corey Mackenzie, Department of Psychology, Baycrest
Dr. Corey Mackenie, Ph.D., C. Psych., is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Adult Education and Counselling Psychology at OISE/University of Toronto. He is also cross-appointed to the Institute for Lifecourse and Aging at the University of Toronto, and the Department of Psychology at Baycrest. Corey received his B.A. in psychology from the University of Alberta and his M.A. and Ph.D. in clinical psychology from Queen's University. He is a registered clinical psychologist with the College of Psychologists of Ontario with expertise in the areas of aging and coping with age-related mental health concerns.

The first of his two primary research interests focus on factors influencing mental health service utilization, especially among underserved populations such as men and older adults. His second research interest involves the development and evaluation of programs to address the biopsychosocial impact of stress on older adults, their families, and their caregivers.

Clinically, his treatment focus is on individual and group cognitive-behavioural psychotherapy. He works primarily with adults and older adults with mood, anxiety, and adjustment-related issues. A second clinical interest is the prevention of stress and burnout among lay and professional caregivers through psychoeducational interventions.



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  Dr. Wanda Towers, Department of Psychology, Baycrest
Dr. Wanda Towers is a member of the department of Psychology at Baycrest. Dr. Wanda Towers is a Registered Psychologist who graduated in 1996 with her Ph.D. in Applied Psychology from the University of Waterloo. Dr. Towers' area of competence in the field of gerontology led her to work with elderly individuals and their families at Baycrest. She spends much of her time assessing and developing treatment for dementia or other impairments.



 
 
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