Office: AHC-1 239
Phone: (305) 348-1970
- Ph.D., Clinical Psychology, University of Central Florida, Orlando, FL
- Clinical Internship, University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson, MS
- M.S., Clinical Psychology, University of Central Florida, Orlando, FL
- B.S., Psychology, University of Central Florida, Orlando, FL
Dr. Raiker's research focuses on understanding the impact of neurocognitive deficits (e.g., working memory, information processing) on the primary (e.g., inattention, hyperactivity, and impulsivity) and secondary (e.g., academic achievement, social problems) features associated with Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) in children. He has begun examining the interaction of multiple dysfunctional cognitive processes and is interested in the implications of these deficits for intervention strategies targeted at reducing the adverse functional outcomes experienced by children and adolescents with ADHD as well as the integration of neuroimaging in further understanding ADHD.
Kofler, M.J., Alderson, R.M., Raiker, J.S., Bolden, J., Sarver, D.E., & Rapport, M.D. (2014). Working Memory and Intraindividual Variability as Neurocognitive Indicators in ADHD: Examining Competing Model Predictions. Neuropsychology, 28, 459-471.
Kofler, M.J., Rapport, M.D., Sarver, D.E., Raiker, J.S., Orban, S.A., Friedman, L.M., Kolomeyer, E.G. (2013). Reaction time variability in ADHD: A meta-analytic review of 319 studies. Clinical Psychology Review, 33, 795-811.
Bolden, J., Rapport, M.D., Raiker, J.S., Sarver, D.E., & Kofler, M.J. (2012). Understanding phonological memory deficits in boys with Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD): Dissociation of short-term storage and articulatory rehearsal processes. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 40, 999-1011.
Raiker, J.S., Rapport, M.D., Kofler, M.J., & Sarver, D.E. (2012). Objectively-measured impulsivity and attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD): Testing competing predictions from the working memory and behavioral inhibition models of ADHD. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 40, 699-713.