Jemma Sedgmond

Personal statement

Jemma’s research investigates whether brain stimulation and cognitive control training can result in behaviour change in the domain of eating behaviour.

She is also particularly interested in the social determinants of health and health inequality, as well as being actively involved in promoting open research practices.

Academic qualifications

  • PhD Cardiff University
  • MSc Bangor University
  • BSc University of Chester.

Teaching subjects

  • Advanced biological psychology
  • Research methods.

Areas of expertise

  • Cognitive neuroscience
  • Open research practices
  • Research methods.

 

Research and academic outputs

Go to ResearchSPAce

No evidence that prefrontal HD-tDCS influences cue-induced food craving.
article

Sedgmond, J, Chambers, C.D, Lawrence, N.S and Adams, R.C (2020) 'No evidence that prefrontal HD-tDCS influences cue-induced food craving.' Behavioral Neuroscience, 134 (5). pp. 369-383. ISSN 0735-7044


Causal manipulation of feed-forward and recurrent processing differentially affects measures of consciousness
article

Allen, C, Viola, T, Irvine, E, Sedgmond, J, Castle, H, Gray, R and Chambers, C.D (2020) 'Causal manipulation of feed-forward and recurrent processing differentially affects measures of consciousness.' Neuroscience of Consciousness, 2020 (1). niaa015. ISSN 2057-2107


Food addiction: implications for the diagnosis and treatment of overeating
article

Adams, R.C, Sedgmond, J, Maizey, L, Chambers, C.D and Lawrence, N.S (2019) 'Food addiction: implications for the diagnosis and treatment of overeating.' Nutrients, 11 (9). e2086. ISSN 2072-6643


Prefrontal brain stimulation during food-related inhibition training: effects on food craving, food consumption and inhibitory control
article

Sedgmond, J, Lawrence, N.S, Verbruggen, F, Morrison, S, Chambers, C.D and Adams, R.C (2019) 'Prefrontal brain stimulation during food-related inhibition training: effects on food craving, food consumption and inhibitory control.' Royal Society Open Science, 6 (1). e181186. ISSN 2054-5703


Brain matters…in social sciences
article

Rusconi, E, Sedgmond, J, Bolgan, S and Chambers, C.D (2016) 'Brain matters…in social sciences.' AIMS Neuroscience, 3 (3). pp. 253-263. ISSN 2373-7972


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