Tatiana Goregliad Fjaellingsdal, PhD Candidate

Fakultät VI - Medizin und Gesundheitswissenschaften
Department für Psychologie 
Abteilung Neuropsychologie 
26111 Oldenburg 

Tel.: +49 (0)441 - 798-5510
Fax:+49 (0)441 - 798-5522 

Email: tatiana.goregliad1(at)uni-oldenburg.de
Raum: Gebäude A07–0–049 (Campus Haarentor)

Research interests

My research focus lies on social interaction and language using established psychological and neuroscientific research methods (e.g., mobile Electroencephalography) in an increasingly open-ended social interaction scenario. As we experience on a daily basis, social interaction is a very important human life factor. It seems therefore crucial to understand functional patterns of social interaction since they guarantee effective goal-oriented behavior. In the long run, a training for improving poor social interaction patterns is valuable. Taking into account that social interaction and language are highly connected, established language components will be studied in highly ecologically valid settings of social interaction. This project, ‘IMPACT’ (IMproving Patterns of social interACTion), aims to identify individual mechanisms and neural correlates of functional social interactions by applying an interdisciplinary approach of psychology, neuroscience and performing arts. The project is funded by the ‘Volkswagen Stiftung’ and takes place in cooperation with the ‘Technical University Dresden’.

Education - Career

Since Nov. 2015
PhD student at the Neuropsychology Lab, Institute of Psychology, Carl von Ossietzky University Oldenburg, Germany

2013 – 2015
M.Sc. Neurocognitive Psychology, Carl von Ossietzky University Oldenburg, Germany

2010 – 2013
B.A. Philosophy-Neuroscience-Cognition, Otto von Guericke University, Magdeburg, Germany


Stenbæk D.S., Einarsdottir H.S., Goregliad-Fjaellingsdal T., Knudsen G.M., Frokjaer V.G., Hasselbalch S.G. (2015)
Evaluation of acute tryptophan depletion and sham depletion with a gelatin-based collagen peptide protein mixture.
European Neuropsychopharmacology, doi:10.1016/j.euroneuro.2015.11.010