Ph.D., C.Psych., ABPP(CN)
Assistant Professor (PT), Psychiatry & Behavioural Neurosciences
Psychologist, Clinical Neuropsychology Service
West 5th Campus
St. Joseph's Healthcare, Hamilton
100 West 5th Street
Hamilton, ON L8N 3K7
Tel: 905-522-1155, ext. 35592
Dr. Losier received his Ph.D. in 1999 from Dalhousie University,
and completed his internship at Camp Hill Medical Centre in Halifax,
Nova Scotia. He is currently a psychologist in the centralized
Service and an assistant professor in the
Department of Psychiatry and Behavioural Neurosciences at McMaster
University. His current clinical and research interests include attentional
deployment in three dimensions, the impact of Electro-convulsive
Therapy (ECT) treatment on long term memory function, and the
neuropsychological characteristics of patients with treatment
resistant Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD). He has published
over ten peer reviewed journal
articles and has given numerous presentations at professional conferences.
Koblik, M., Kidd, S.A., Goldberg, J., & Losier,
B.J. (2009) Learning processes and outcomes in computer skills
training for persons with serious mental illness. Psychiatric
Rehabilitation Journal. 32(4): 306-308
Losier, B.J., & Klein, R.M. (2004). Covert
orienting within peripersonal and extrapersonal space: Young adults. Cognitive
Brain Research, 19, 269-74.
Losier, B.J., & Klein, R.M. (2001). A review
of the evidence for a disengage deficit following parietal lobe
damage. Neuroscience Biobehavioral Review, 25,1-13.
McGlone J., Losier, B.J., Black, S.E. (1997).
Are there sex differences in hemispatial visual neglect after unilateral
stroke? Neuropsychiatry, Neuropsychology, and Behavioral Neurology,
Losier, B.J., McGrath, P., & Klein, R.M.
(1996). Error patterns on the continuous performance test in non]medicated
and medicated samples of children with and without ADHD: A meta-analytic
review. Journal of Child Psychology, Psychiatry and Allied
Disciplines, 37, 971]987.
Losier, B.J., and Semba, K. (1993) Dual projections
of single cholinergic and aminergic brainstem neurons to the thalamus
and basal forebrain in the rat. Brain Research, 604, 41-52.