Bio

Jean Vroomen is Head of the Department of Cognitive Neuropsychology at Tilburg University, the Netherlands. He received his PhD in 1992 for his research on audiovisual speech. His main research interest is in multisensory perception, audiovisual speech perception, and auditory processing using behavioral measures and EEG. He studies both clinical (autism, schizophrenia) and non-clinical populations, including children and infants.

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Recent publications

  1. Decoding the neural responses to experiencing disgust and sadness

    Revers, H., Vroomen, J., Van Deun, K., Bastiaansen, M., & Strijbosch, W. (2022). Decoding the neural responses to experiencing disgust and sadness. Brain Research, 1793, [148034].
  2. In sync with your child - The potential of parent–child electroenceph…

    Turk, E., Vroomen, J., Fonken, Y., Levy, J., & van den Heuvel, M. I. (2022). In sync with your child: The potential of parent–child electroencephalography in developmental research. Developmental Psychobiology, 64(3), [e22221].
  3. Electrophysiological alterations in early auditory predictive process…

    van Laarhoven, T., Stekelenburg, J., Eussen, M., & Vroomen, J. (2022). Electrophysiological alterations in early auditory predictive processing as potential markers for autistic symptomatology. Poster session presented at NVP Winter Conference on Cognition, Brain, and Behavior, Egmond aan Zee, Netherlands.
  4. Predictive coding in autism spectrum disorder - Electrophysiological …

    van Laarhoven, T., Stekelenburg, J., Eussen, M., & Vroomen, J. (2022). Predictive coding in autism spectrum disorder: Electrophysiological alterations in early auditory predictive processing as potential markers for autistic symptomatology. Poster session presented at 21st International Society for Autism Research (INSAR) annual meeting, Austin, Texas, United States.
  5. Suppression of the auditory N1 by visual anticipatory motion is modul…

    van Laarhoven, T., Stekelenburg, J. J., & Vroomen, J. (2021). Suppression of the auditory N1 by visual anticipatory motion is modulated by temporal and identity predictability. Psychophysiology, 58(3), [e13749].

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