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Anna-Thekla Jäger



Adress: Habelschwerdter Allee 45, 14195 Berlin

Mail: anna-thekla.jaeger@fu-berlin.de

Phone: +49 (0)30 838-72014


I joined the Brain Language Lab in 2021 to work on neuroimaging data from a project investigating intensive language action therapy (ILAT). I am finishing up my PhD that I have worked on since 2016 at the Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences in Leipzig. During my PhD studies, my focus was primarily on motor sequence learning and neuroimaging methods. I was part of the doctoral program Max Planck International Research Network on Aging (MNARS). Prior to that, in 2015 I obtained my Master of Science at the University of Regensburg in Experimental and Clinical Neurosciences as part of the Elitenetzwerk Bavaria. My masters thesis focused on the feasibility of resting state fMRI for presurgical analysis of motor and language networks for brain tumor resection. I obtained my Bachelor of Arts in Psychology at California State University in 2013. My research interests broadly include mechanisms of neuroplasticity in healthy individuals as well as clinical settings and neuroimaging methods.

  • Huck, J., Wanner, Y., Fan, A. P., Jäger, A.-T., Grahl, S., Schneider, U., Villringer, A., Steele, C. J., Tardif, C. L., Bazin, P.-L., & Gauthier, C. J. (2019). High resolution atlas of the venous brain vasculature from 7 T quantitative susceptibility maps. Brain Structure & Function, 224(7), 2467–2485. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00429-019-01919-4
  • Jäger, A.-T. P., Huntenburg, J. M., Tremblay, S. A., Schneider, U., Grahl, S., Huck, J., Tardif, C. L., Villringer, A., Gauthier, C. J., Bazin, P.-L., & Steele, C. J. (2021). Motor sequences; separating the sequence from the motor. A longitudinal rsfMRI study. Brain Structure & Function. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00429-021-02412-7
  • Tremblay, S. A., Jäger, A.-T., Huck, J., Giacosa, C., Beram, S., Schneider, U., Grahl, S., Villringer, A., Tardif, C. L., Bazin, P.-L., Steele, C. J., & Gauthier, C. J. (2021). White matter microstructural changes in short-term learning of a continuous visuomotor sequence. Brain Structure and Function, 226(6), 1677–1698. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00429-021-02267-y