Andrew Whiteman

Andrew is currently a graduate student in the Biostatistics program at the University of Michigan–Ann Arbor. He graduated from Boston University’s undergraduate neuroscience program in May of 2012.

As an undergrad, he worked with Dr. Karin Schon using high-resolution functional MRI techniques to examine the neural and physiological correlates of aerobic exercise mediated memory enhancement. His current professional interests include statistical praxis in MR image analysis, R programming, and the contributions the medial temporal lobe memory system makes to episodic and working memory.


Whiteman et al. (2016) NeuroImage. Entorhinal volume, aerobic fitness, and recognition memory in healthy young adults: A voxel-based morphometry study.


Nauer, Whiteman, et al. (2015) Front Syst Neurosci. Hippocampal subfield and medial temporal cortical persistent activity during working memory reflects ongoing encoding.


Brown, et al. (2014) J Neurosci. Structural differences in hippocampal and prefrontal gray matter volume support flexible context-dependent navigation ability.


Whiteman, et al. (2014) Behav Brain Res. Interaction between serum BDNF and aerobic fitness predicts recognition memory in healthy young adults.