Psychologist - Переяслав-Хмельницкий - резюме 6305


Mark David Hammerly, Ph.D.

Дата обновления: 12.07.2018

Город: Переяслав-Хмельницкий

Профессия: Образование и наука

Зарплата: 1000000000

Тип занятости: По совместительству

Опыт работы (лет): 13

Образование: Среднее специальное

Текст резюме:

I wish to help political situation by easing the idiot into a better perspective. If Trump is truly stupid, perhaps he can be re-made as Tabula Rasa? When Descartes opined that gravity was a thing, conarium spits DMT at the feet of the one-eyed god.

To Wit:

Mark D. Hammerly, Ph.D.
OH Psychologist #P.6049
7999 Trinity Shore Cir
Liberty Township, OH 45044 US
Mobile: 513-225-2093
Email: hammermd23@gmail.com
Availability: Immediate
Job Type: Permanent, Temporary, Term, Detail, Seasonal, Summer, Presidential Management Fellows, Recent Graduates, Multiple Appointment Types, Intermittent, Internships, Telework
Work Schedule: Full-Time, Part-Time, Shift Work, Intermittent, Job Sharing, Multiple Schedules________________________________________
Work Experience:
Blue Horizon Consulting, LLC (DBA Hammerly & Associates – www.hammerlyandassociates.com ).
175 South Third Street
Columbus, OH 43215 United States

07/2005 - Present
Hours per week: 4
Psychologist - Clinical Director – ABA Consultant
Duties, Accomplishments and Related Skills:
Please see website for a full description of duties: http://www.hammerlyandassociates.com/

Originally, this group was started by Mary-Ellen Fleming and myself as a consulting firm for autistic children and their families. Note Ms. Fleming is not my supervisor, but a colleague and former supervisee. At any rate, we were paid through the autism allotments provided to parents for schooling when their kids were homeschooled (usually county monies) or else through the Autism Scholarship Program. As more and more people joined, I voluntarily relinquished many of my duties to pursue more lucrative (i.e. frequent and intensive) opportunities then being offered by the Bureau of Disability. At the current time, I am only engaged in consultancy and minimal supervision with the group, answering questions about treatment plans or tweaking reinforcement schedules when people get stumped. Additionally, I am voluntarily on-call for any emergency consulting that should arise. Should I obtain employment with your organization all duties can easily be offloaded onto one of the other psychologists on board.

Please note, although I am technically 'supervising' three persons, this is Mental Health Worker supervision and NOT done through the OH Board of Psychology. Since there are now other psychologists on staff who do the bulk of this, I currently review the work of these individuals only for ethical compliance (since they continue to use my name as 'core' supervisor and on their website), and scientific validity, which only requires usually one Saturday morning a month (4 hours). Again, this can be easily offloaded as soon as I obtain a reliable and reasonable offer of permanent employment.

Previous to this gradual voluntarily 'downsizing,' I would average maybe 15-20 hours per week, though this was variable, with around 70% of that time being client contact hours. At that time, my duties had included ALL responsibilities necessarily performed by a Licensed Psychologist for 10 autistic children and their families. Typical needs were initial mental health assessments; annual wellness intervention and mental health assessment chart reviews or modifications; all aspects of treatment plan formulation, personnel training and deployment; supervision as needed of several Mental Health Workers and one Psychologist Intern/Postdoc who is now licensed and working for us; school visits which included classroom observations, teacher consultation and critiquing, as well as any larger staff meetings made necessary when one of our kids had a meltdown, injury, disciplinary issue or else began showing other signs of decompensation pointing to an imminent (or very recent) break in conditioning. I often attended IEP development meetings at parental request, as well as regular wellness intervention and home visits. Finally, certain extra or specialized mental health assessment duties might occasionally arise that would entail different or rare psychometric instruments or else techniques or strategies important to one or another third-party; for instance, non-verbal intelligence assessments for school-age autistic children who cannot speak; creativity assessments for our higher-functioning children; psychosocial inventories, social or play intervention or training for therapists; various neuropsych measures; or else achievement batteries and assessment of adaptive functioning being requested as progress updates by parents, schools or other community organizations (e.g. community mental health centers, physicians or hospitals, lawyers or judges involved in competency rulings when our kids turn 18 and ‘graduate,’ etc.- different for each consumer). In short, I would take care of any aspects of client care, intervention, documentation, case management or advocacy that appeared necessary, provided they were within the scope of my license to practice in Ohio.
Supervisor: Mary-Ellen Fleming, MSW, LSW (614-937-0371)
Okay to contact this Supervisor: Yes
________________________________________
State of Ohio Rehabilitation Services Commission, Bureau of Disability Determination
150 East Campus View Boulevard
Columbus, OH 43235 United States

08/2004 - 10/2017
Hours per week: 50
Consulting Psychologist (Forensics)
Duties, Accomplishments and Related Skills:
This was an independent forensic consulting position paid via 1099, but the work was very steady and never significantly interrupted by, e.g. slowdowns in applications made, or etc. Hours per week and monthly salary were thus variable and dependent on how much mental assessment work was scheduled and performed; however, for the last ~3-4 years I had been able to schedule 34 claimants per week, resulting in respective average estimates for each of the above statistics as approximately 50hrs/wk and $12,000/month with ~28 of those hours being direct client contact time. In total, I provided over 12,000 forensic psychological assessment reports to State of Ohio (adults and children) over the last 13 years.

Duties included providing overall psychological and mental health assessment reports designed to become part of the claimant's legal record and aid third-party decision-making and adjudication by serving as expert opinion documents circulated with the claimant’s file at Rehabilitation Services Commission and also within the Ohio court system. All reports were written per standards of current forensic practice, then, as it was assumed that at some point they would become court exhibits during litigation or mediation of disability claims or other legal actions. Psychometric testing was routinely ordered on a per-claimant basis to supplement the mandatory clinical interview. Depending on individual claimant situation, this would include some selection of the following: WAIS, WISC, WRAT, WIAT,WMS-IV, MMPI-2, Bender-Gestalt, VMI and Vineland. Often more specific interrogatories or extra referral questions were elicited by an Administrative Law Judge when a claimant was in the appeals process. Furthermore, in my early years consulting with BDD, I was occasionally asked to perform prison visits in order that inmates might have an application on file upon release, thus reducing the time to meet parole requirements and the possibility of recidivism.
After 13 years performing accurate and effective mental health assessments for State of Ohio, often under time pressure, and successfully delivering timely reports to legal personnel or other third-party professionals responsible for rapid and confident organizational or operational decision making, I have decided to seek work in an environment that fosters interdisciplinary peer interaction and offers more latitude in terms of professional duties and opportunities for development.
Supervisor: Joan Williams, Ph.D. (800-282-2695)
Okay to contact this Supervisor: Yes
________________________________________
Miami University
90 North Patterson Avenue
Oxford, OH 45056 United States

08/1999 - 05/2003
Hours per week: 40
Research/Teaching Assistant
Duties, Accomplishments and Related Skills:
Employment here was a graduate position doing research and teaching Statistics and Methodology (primarily undergrad labs) in partial completion of psychology doctoral requirements. It was here in the research laboratory of Robin Thomas, Ph.D. that I was originally trained to do brain science research and human psychophysical experimentation using multidimensional mathematical modeling techniques to ‘reverse engineer’ brain processes (or at least to simulate them in approximation). This was done through behavioral experimentation using low-level bottom-up stimuli designed to map categorization and decision boundaries in various conceptualized psychological spaces. We also spent a lot of time trying to realistically degrade these categorization and decision boundaries (and thus machine performance) in order to better simulate various mental illnesses or reproduce specific cognitive deficits seen following neurological degradation, trauma or stroke. Finally, strange cases of implicit or procedural learning were investigated based on real-world learning, in which rule-based assignment strategies were deliberately rendered useless by manipulation of the underlying data structure or sampling algorithm; this theoretically forced a subject to abandon rational thinking at the level of the neo/cortex and rely only on a hypothesized map of perceptual space recently (at that time) proposed to exist in various subcortical limbic regions (e.g. the tail of caudate nucleus). Such a ‘map’ of striated neurons could algorithmically be viewed as a kind of field structure (think electromagnetism), only with migrating ‘nodes’ of more concentrated ganglion activity which move about the map-field on their own and adjust their values (i.e. neuronal firing potential) in response to which keyboard presses (i.e. motor movements) receive reinforcement for resulting in successful completion of each categorization task trial.
We were essentially trying to crack the consciousness conundrum, but hoping ardently along the way to utilize intermediary results to inform and upgrade cognitive neuro-rehabilitation and similar clinical practice, as well to continually augment our understanding of the semantic and synaptic organization of brain function. This entailed a great deal of computational understanding of cross-disciplinary matters relating to human factors performance, perception, stress-factors that influence decision making, and sundry other matters. For instance, various kinds of simulations were performed; waveform analysis and sampling with Fourier transforms in various mathematical software packages; programming GUIs and doing iterative and interactive usability/interface testing; ergonomics and work/organizational analysis; categorization and decision-making research during conditions when stimuli were wholly novel, vague, fast-appearing, or degraded; signal detection theory for the human visual and visuo-vestibular system as it relates to an actor's ability to directly perceive affordances while embedded in some real, virtual, or hypothesized multidimensional psychological space; often constructing spaces such that the underlying topology of the probability distribution would deliberately force an observer to leverage subcortical/limbic (or conversely cortical/rational) processes that (when later data modeling techniques were applied) would result in the emergence or identification of separate brain 'systems' that could be shown to be at work while a person performed some high-pressure task; multivariate statistical analysis of the variance and covariance structures that pervade human performance and psychophysiology data; linear and structural equation modeling of these kinds of large human performance and psychophysiology datasets; & etc. etc. as you might imagine.
This writer’s dissertation research then applied these techniques in the development of a novel clinical assessment and rehabilitation program to be used for individuals with acquired traumatic or neuropathologic brain dysfunction (stroke, TBI, demyelinating disorders, various dementias, etc.), which was deployed and tested at clinical centers across the country; subjects were limited to postacute moderate to severe closed head injury rehab patients, and found some success compared to no-treatment controls and spontaneous recoveries. This was funded by an NIH grant garnered through interdisciplinary work with the Department of Speech Pathology and Audiology in an effort to improve quality of life, recovery, and return-to-work time for injured US citizens using our insights from cutting edge (at the time) neuroscience and cognition research.

Ref:
Constantinidou, Fofi & Thomas, Robin & Scharp, Victoria & M Laske, Kate & D Hammerly, Mark & Guitonde, Suchita. (2005). Effects of Categorization Training in Patients With TBI During Postacute Rehabilitation. The Journal of head trauma rehabilitation. 20. 143-57. 10.1097/00001199-200503000-00003.

http://journals.lww.com/headtraumarehab/Abstract/2005/03000/Effects_of_Categorization_Training_in_Patients.3.aspx
Supervisor: Robin Thomas, Ph.D. (513) 529-1749
Okay to contact this Supervisor: Yes
________________________________________
Eastway, Inc.
600 Wayne Avenue
Dayton, OH 45410 United States

06/1997 - 09/1998
Hours per week: 20
Psychology Intern
Duties, Accomplishments and Related Skills:
This was a predoctoral internship placement done through the University of Dayton that was also for practicum credit. Supervisor's name at Eastway was Tina Poteet. One rotation was spent on the Crisis Team doing NGRI community integration and wellness intervention as patients were released from the nearby State Hospital or area prisons. I did have full responsibility for my own part-time caseload of offenders, but Supervision was always within easy reach. Over the course of two years of part-time work and supervised practicum experience, I was constantly busy with the following clinical assignments: home visits, State Hospital visits, ECT witness and safe driver transport (case management), in-agency individual psychotherapy appointments, hospital and nursing home visits, and case management documentation in the agency computer system. Alternating with this case management and individual therapy rotation was a group therapy facilitation position in which the patients were ‘ordinary’ mentally ill Eastway clients referred to the Counseling and Therapy wing (i.e. these were adult males and females without significant criminal history or potential for dangerous behavior). My supervisor at the University of Dayton for the overall Predoctoral placement and supervision was John Korte, Ph.D. (OH PSYCH #P.2149).
Supervisor: Tina Poteet/John Korte, Ph.D. ((937) 396-2535)
Okay to contact this Supervisor: Yes
________________________________________
Education:
Miami University Miami University, OH United States
Doctorate 05/2003

Major: Psychology - Brain, Cognitive and Developmental Science
Relevant Coursework, Licenses and Certifications:
See Work Experience - worked in multidimensional mathematics modeling laboratory of Dr. Robin Thomas, trying to crack the consciousness conundrum and utilize the results to inform and augment cognitive neuro-rehabilitation and similar clinical practice, as well to continually augment our understanding of the semantic and synaptic organization of brain function as it relates to mental health assessment and treatment.
________________________________________
University of Dayton Dayton, OH United States
Master's Degree 08/2000

Relevant Coursework, Licenses and Certifications:
Clinical Psychology - all relevant coursework performed.
Thesis involved multidimensional cluster analysis of a large data set containing MMPI-2 profiles obtained through mental health assessments I performed on chronic pain patients applying for Social Security Disability in Ohio, USA over the course of several years. Treatment relevant subgroups were developed and past research was replicated and discussed, with notes for future directions in development of new mental health assessment methods and wellness intervention models to treat or prevent intractable pain conditions. Published in University of Dayton archives - copy available upon request.
________________________________________
Ohio University Athens, OH United States
Bachelor's Degree 05/1996

Major: Psychology Minor: Philosophy Honors: Cum Laude
________________________________________Professional Publications:

Constantinidou, Fofi & Thomas, Robin & Scharp, Victoria & M Laske, Kate & D Hammerly, Mark & Guitonde, Suchita. (2005). Effects of Categorization Training in Patients With TBI During Postacute Rehabilitation. The Journal of head trauma rehabilitation. 20. 143-57. 10.1097/00001199-200503000-00003. http://journals.lww.com/headtraumarehab/Abstract/2005/03000/Effects_of_Categorization_Training_in_Patients.3.aspx
________________________________________
Technical Skills and Potential:
Typing (10+ years), ~55WPM
Excel - advanced analysis experience with basic simulations and statistics modeling large datasets; graphing and visualization of these solutions; waveform analysis using FFT sampling; reasonable familiarity with basic solver model fitting methods; and a high motivation to learn or be instructed further, depending on job requirements. (3 years)
SPSS - knowledge and praxis of most available methods for rendering parametric and nonparametric models of inference, including wrangling and formatting of (what i think of as) large datasets; past experience recording 6000+ points of human performance information often arrayed across a variety of dimensions representing metrics of cognition, perception, psychophysics, and properties of natural phenomena (e.g. frequency, amplitude, etc.). One finds that tweaking or transforming raw data to conform to a priori distributional assumptions, methodological or analytical concerns, or changes in theoretical rationale post-data collection turns out to be trickier in the social and behavioral sciences than in many other fields of scholarship, since the metric dimensions involved are nearly always embedded in existing real-world relationships - whether orthogonal or in arbitrarily precise correlation - that oblige an investigator to avoid certain structural transformations that would affect validity (e.g. most oblique rotations). Skills in this area have formed an indelible imprint on my psyche, I believe (6 years)
Some familiarity with C, Matlab, VBA, and Java, but would need a refresher to do anything useful in the latter two excepting maybe interface design and basic usability testing; contrariwise, the former languages would likely require mentoring or other didactics, since the last time I needed to write code or script would have been 2003 while finishing my dissertation. (2 years)
Technical Writing – I am enthusiastic about learning new things and translating this knowledge for persons unfamiliar with the field in question, or even ‘The Public,’ when it is sometimes necessary to assume the target audience has little or no experience with STEM concepts at all. I enjoy changing complex quantitative and analytic methods and outcomes into easily readable, meaningful and impactful language that is able to be understood by laypersons or professionals outside the specific field of scientific endeavor associated with a project. (10+ years)
________________________________________
References
Name Employer Title Phone Email
Robin Thomas, Ph.D. Miami University Director – Center for Human Psychophysiology (513) 529-1749 thomasrd@miamioh.edu
Yvette Harris, Ph.D. Miami University Director - Brain, Cognitive, and Developmental Science (513) 529-2009 harrisyr@miamioh.edu
Roger N. Reeb, Ph.D. University of Dayton Professor; Roesch Chair in the Social Sciences (937) 229-2713 roger.reeb@notes.udayton.edu
Vincent Billock, Ph.D. The Ohio State University Research Associate Professor, Dept. of Optometry - formerly with USAF Research (614) 292-0338 billock.3@osu.edu
Fofi Constantinidou, Ph.D. University of Cyprus Professor, Department of Psychology +357 2289 2078 fofic@ucy.ac.cy

Philip J. Best, Ph.D. Miami University Professor Emeritus (513) 330-0403 bestpj@miamioh.edu

Cecilia Shore, Ph.D. Miami University Professor Emeritus (513) 529-2009 shorec@miamioh.edu


Mary-Ellen Fleming, MSW LSE
Hammerly & Assoc. Director (614) 937-0371 mjkismet@hotmail.com





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