I’m a doctoral candidate in neuroscience in the Auditory Computations Lab at Goethe University (Institute for Cell Biology & Neuroscience) in Frankfurt, Germany.

I’m interested in how the brains of humans and other animals process sounds and produce vocalizations. In my PhD, I use bats as a model organism to study how the mammalian brain supports vocal production in complex and social environments. I use a combination of bioacoustic, behavioral, in vivo electrophysiology, and computational modelling techniques to do this.

Previously, I worked on auditory statistical learning in humans while I was a researcher in the Neuroscience Department at the Max Planck Institute for Empirical Aesthetics.

Before that, I completed my masters in the Cogmaster (PSL/ENS) in Paris, during which time I dabbled in experiments on time perception in humans.

I received my bachelors at New York University.

Outside of the lab, I enjoy reading, outdoor sports, tango dancing, and playing classical violin in amateur orchestras.

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