Katie is currently undertaking PhD research into how stress affects auditory attention mechanisms in the first years of life as part of a doctoral training partnership between UEL and Birkbeck, University of London.
Previous research collaborations in the UEL BabyDevLab include looking at audiovisual speech perception and learning in pre-schoolers, as well as investigating the relationship between physiological arousal, behavioural reactivity and neural responses in cohorts of infants and school-aged children.
Initially graduating with a joint honours degree in French and English literature from Cardiff University, Katie embarked on a psychology MSc at UEL after working as an actor, teacher and journalist in France and the UK.
She now has two master’s degrees – the first being a psychology conversion, and the second being in clinical and community psychology – from the University of East London.
- Email Katie Daubney at firstname.lastname@example.org
Wass, S., Smith, C., Daubney, K., Suata, Z., Clackson, K., Begum, A., & Mirza, F. (2019). Influences of environmental stressors on autonomic function in 12‐month‐old infants: understanding early common pathways to atypical emotion regulation and cognitive performance. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry. https://acamh.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/jcpp.13084
Wass, S., Daubney, K., Golan, J., Logan, F., & Kushnerenko, E. (2019). Elevated physiological arousal is associated with larger but more variable neural responses to small acoustic change in children during a passive auditory attention task. Developmental cognitive neuroscience. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1878929318300501