His research interest is the genetic architecture of complex human traits, in particular neuropsychiatric disorders and neurobehavioral traits, including bipolar disorder (BP) and schizophrenia. He applies genomic approaches to study the role of genetic variation, gene expression and epigenetic changes in disease susceptibility and disease progression. He is the co-director of an NINDS-funded postdoctoral T32 training program in Neurobehavioral Genetics.
Currently Receiving Doctoral Students
Primary Department: Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences