About Dr. Schwalbe

About 2017-05-11T00:41:49+00:00

Dr. Evan Schwalbe

Dr. Evan Schwalbe provides neuropsychological assessments and interventions for individuals who have sustained a neurological injury or illness. He also provides cogntive behavioral therapy to adolescents and adults.

 

Education
Dr. Schwalbe received his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Long Island University, Brooklyn Campus. During his years as a graduate student, Dr. Schwalbe trained at a number of hospitals in the New York Metropolitan area including Kings County Hospital in Brooklyn, the Comprehensive Epilepsy Center at New York University and the Zucker Hillside Hospital at Long Island Jewish Medical Center.

He completed his clinical internship at South Florida Evaluation and Treatment Center, a forensic psychiatric hospital in Miami, Florida where he gained experience in the area of forensic psychological assessment. After completing his internship, Dr. Schwalbe was selected for the Kessel Fellowship at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University. During his fellowship, he trained under a neuropsychologist in the Department of Psychiatry where he conducted research and provided neuro-rehabilitative treatment to psychiatric patients who also suffered from neurocognitive disorders. As a fellow at Columbia University, Dr. Schwalbe gained experience in psychiatric rehabilitation, cognitive remediation and neuropsychological evaluation. Dr. Schwalbe then completed a second fellowship in neuropsychological assessment at Montefiore Medical Center, the University hospital for the Albert Einstein College of Medicine.

Dr. Schwalbe graduated cum laude from Emory University.

Work History
Past apppointments include a medical staff affiliation at Montefiore Medical Center in the Department of Psychiatry, as well as a clinical assessment supervisory position in the Clinical Psychology Ph.D. program at Teachers College, Columbia University.

Publications
Schwalbe, E. & Medalia, A. (2007). Cognitive Dysfunction and Competency Restoration: Using Cogntive Remediation to Help Restore the Unrestorable. Journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and Law, 35, 518-525

Medalia, A. and Schwalbe, E. (2008). Cognitive Functioning in People who are Homeless, Columbia University: New York, NY.

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