"We're taking brain training research to a new level for TBI, age-related memory loss, ADHD, dyslexia, speech and language disorders, and learning disabilities."

Meet Our People

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The Gibson Institute is directed by Amy Moore, an educational psychologist with over 20 years of diverse experience in educational leadership, program evaluation, and curriculum development for private, non-profit, and government organizations.  She holds a master’s degree in early childhood education and a PhD in educational psychology with an emphasis on quantitative research.  In addition to coordinating the research for LearningRx, Dr. Moore specializes in cognitive assessment and quantitative data analysis.  Read about our team.

What we do

The mission of the Gibson Institute is to conduct empirical research on LearningRx and BrainRx cognitive training programs and assessments, and to communicate the latest research findings to the education and cognitive science communities. Further, our mission includes providingneurons_iStock_000013877415-smaller opportunities for students, faculty, and researchers to participate in research projects that utilize our cognitive training and assessment instruments. Finally, our mission is to inform the practices of cognitive trainers through rigorous testing of training programs and procedures in both the laboratory and ecologically-valid training environments.  Read the history of research behind our programs.

Contact Us

Gibson Institute of Cognitive Research
Amy Moore, PhD
5085 List Drive, Suite 220
Colorado Springs, CO 80919
(719) 219-0940
[email protected]

 

Read our most recent research:

Moore, A.L., & Ledbetter, C. (2017). Beyond Attention: Memory and Processing Speed Deficits Dominate Cognitive Profiles in ADHD Across the Lifespan. Presented at American Psychological Association Annual Convention, August 2017, Washington, D.C.  Link to presentation

Ledbetter, C., Moore, A.L., Mitchell, T. (2017). Cognitive effects of ThinkRx cognitive rehabilitation training for eleven soldiers with brain injury: A retrospective chart review.  Frontiers in Psychology, 8(825). doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2017.00825 Link to article 

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