- Graduate School - University of Texas at Tyler (2007-2010), Clinical Psychology
- Residency - UT Southwestern Medical Center (2012-2016), Clinical Psychology
- Fellowship - UT Southwestern Medical Center (2016-2018), Clinical Psychology
- Graduate School - UT Southwestern Medical School (2012-2016), Psychology
- Other Post Graduate Training - University of Texas at Tyler (2007-2010)
- Other Post Graduate Training - UT Southwestern Medical School (2012-2016)
Christian LoBue, Ph.D.
Christian LoBue, Ph.D., is a Licensed Psychologist with the Texas State Board of Examiners of Psychologists. Dr. LoBue is an Assistant Professor in the Departments of Psychiatry and Neurological Surgery at UT Southwestern Medical Center. He specializes in neuropsychological assessment and management of behaviors related to concussion, severe traumatic brain injury, Alzheimer’s disease and related dementias, cerebrovascular disorders, and brain tumors, performing evaluations to characterize thinking skills such as memory, attention, and language in people with suspected or diagnosed brain conditions and collaborating closely with neurologists, neurosurgeons, and psychiatrists to identify and treat patients in both ambulatory and inpatient settings.
Dr. LoBue completed both his doctorate in clinical psychology and postdoctoral fellowship in neuropsychology at UT Southwestern before joining the faculty in 2018.
His research interests include exploring factors related to concussion recovery, the long-term effects of head trauma during aging, and neurostimulation interventions after brain injury. He has received research funding from the Alzheimer’s Association and the Department of Defense. His lab is also involved in the development of new tests for assessing symptoms and thinking skills in those with brain conditions.
Dr. LoBue is a member of the American Psychological Association, the International Neuropsychological Society, the National Academy of Neuropsychology, and the Society for Clinical Neuropsychology.
TX License #37872; Expires 10/31/2022
Traumatic Brain Injury and Risk of Long-Term Brain Changes, Accumulation of Pathological Markers, and Developing Dementia: A Review.
LoBue C, Munro C, Schaffert J, Didehbani N, Hart J, Batjer H, Cullum CM, Journal of Alzheimer's disease : JAD 2019 Jul
Traumatic brain injury history and progression from mild cognitive impairment to Alzheimer disease.
LoBue C, Woon FL, Rossetti HC, Hynan LS, Hart J, Cullum CM, Neuropsychology 2018 05 32 4 401-409
Neurodegenerative Dementias After Traumatic Brain Injury.
LoBue C, Cullum CM, Didehbani N, Yeatman K, Jones B, Kraut MA, Hart J, The Journal of neuropsychiatry and clinical neurosciences 2018 30 1 7-13
Traumatic brain injury history is associated with earlier age of onset of frontotemporal dementia.
LoBue C, Wilmoth K, Cullum CM, Rossetti HC, Lacritz LH, Hynan LS, Hart J, Womack KB Journal of neurology, neurosurgery, and psychiatry 2015 Sep
Traumatic brain injury history is associated with earlier age of onset of Alzheimer disease.
LoBue C, Wadsworth H, Wilmoth K, Clem M, Hart J, Womack KB, Didehbani N, Lacritz LH, Rossetti HC, Cullum CM, The Clinical neuropsychologist 2017 01 31 1 85-98
- Traumatic Brain Injury and Risk of Long-Term Brain Changes, Accumulation of Pathological Markers, and Developing Dementia: A Review.