Jason Krellman, PhD, ABPP-CN
- Assistant Professor of Neuropsychology (in Neurology) at CUMC
Jason Krellman, PhD, ABPP (CN, RP) specializes in the evaluation of cognitive and emotional functioning in individuals with dementia, movement disorders, stroke, concussion and traumatic brain injury, and systemic medical illness. He also has expertise in psychotherapeutic and cognitive remediation interventions to treat cognitive, mood, and adjustment disorders following neurological injury or disease. He is board-certified in clinical neuropsychology (ABPP-CN) and rehabilitation psychology (ABPP-RP) by the American Board of Professional Psychology, and he is one of only approximately 20 clinical psychologists in the US and Canada certified in both specialties.
Dr. Krellman earned his doctorate in neuroscience and clinical neuropsychology from the City University of New York. He completed pre-doctoral clinical internship training in the neuropsychology of aging and dementia, epilepsy, and movement disorders in the Department of Neurology at North Shore University Hospital and the Department of Psychiatry at Zucker-Hillside Hospital (Northwell Health System), and he completed clinical postdoctoral training in the neuropsychology of brain injury in the Department of Rehabilitation Medicine at Mount Sinai Medical Center.
Dr. Krellman's doctoral research focused on cognitive, behavioral, and neuroanatomical phenotyping of inbred mouse strains. His clinically-focused research began with postdoctoral training in traumatic brain injury (TBI) rehabilitation research at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine, where his fellowship work focused on identifying participant characteristics associated with loss-to-followup in longitudinal outcome studies of individuals with moderate to severe TBI and the development of group interventions to treat executive dysfunction following TBI. His latest research has focused on the development of interventions to treat long-term sequelae of moderate to severe TBI, such as emotional dysregulation and fatigue, as well as the incidence and predictors of neurological and psychiatric disorders following moderate to severe TBI. He has authored book chapters and peer-reviewed articles in the area of TBI rehabilitation.
- Department of Neurology
Division of Cognitive Neuroscience
- Clinical Neuropsychology
Areas of Expertise
- Clinical Neuropsychology
- Neuropsychological Assessment
- Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
- Cognitive Therapy
- Neurocognitive Deficits
- Age-Related Cognitive Decline
- Alzheimer's Disease
- Vascular Dementia
- Parkinson's Dementia
- Traumatic Brain Injury
- Rehabilitation After Brain Injury
Education & Training
- Graduate School of the City University of New York
- Internship: North Shore University Hospital
- Fellowship: Mount Sinai Medical Center
Neurological Institute of New York710 West 168th Street
Floor: 3rd Floor
New York, NY 10032
- For new and current patient appointments, call:
- (646) 426-3876
Please contact the provider's office directly to verify that your particular insurance is accepted.
- Aetna [EPO, HMO, Medicare Managed Care, NY Signature, POS, PPO, Signature Administrators, Student Health]
- Affinity [Essential Plan, Medicaid Managed Care, Medicare Managed Care]
- Cigna [EPO, Great West, HMO, POS, PPO]
- Empire Blue Cross Blue Shield [Blue Priority, EPO, HMO, Medicare (Mediblue), NYP Employee Plan, Pathway (Exchange), POS, PPO]
- Empire Blue Cross Blue Shield HealthPlus [Child/Family Health Plus, Essential Plan, Medicaid Managed Care]
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- Local 1199 [Local 1199]
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- Oxford Health Plans [Freedom, Liberty, Medicare Managed Care]
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This provider accepts new patients
Appointment Phone Number: (646) 426-3876
Staff Psychologist and Clinical Instructor, Rusk Institute of Rehabilitation Medicine, 2011 - 2013
Neuropsychology Faculty Practice, Director of Rehabilitation Neuropsychology Postdoctoral Training, and Assistant Professor, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, 2013 - 2015
American Academy of Clinical Neuropsychology, Full Member
American Academy of Rehabilitation Psychology, Full Member
American Psychological Association, Divisions 22 and 40, Professional Affiliate
New York Neuropsychology Group, Board of Directors
Krellman, J.W., Tsaousides, T., Gordon, W.A. (2017). Neuropsychological interventions following traumatic brain injury. In Ashley, M.J. & Hovda, D.A. (Eds.). Traumatic brain injury: Rehabilitation, treatment, and case management, 4th ed. CRC Press, Taylor & Francis.
Juengst, S.B., Wagner, A.K., Ritter, A.C., Szaflarski, J.P., Walker, W.C., Zafonte, R.D., Brown, A.W., Hammond, F.M., Pugh, M.J., Shea, T., Krellman, J.W., Bushnik, T., Arenth, P.M. (2017). Post-traumatic epilepsy associations with mental health outcomes in the first two years after moderate to severe TBI: A TBI Model Systems analysis. Epilepsy & Behavior, 73, 240 – 46.
Bertisch, H., Krellman, J.W., Bergquist, T.F., Dreer, L.E., Ellois, V., Bushnik, T. (2017). Characteristics of firearm brain injury survivors in the Traumatic Brain Injury Model Systems (TBIMS) National Database: A comparison of assault and self-Inflicted injury survivors. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, May 4.
Tsaousides, T. & Krellman, J.W. (2016). Chronic neuropsychiatric sequelae II: Behavioral disturbances. In Zollman, F. (Ed.). Manual of traumatic brain injury: Assessment and management, 2nd ed. Demos Medical.
Ritter, A.C., Wagner, A.K., Fabio, A., Pugh, M.J., Walker, W.C., Szaflarski, J.P., Zafonte, R.D., Brown, A.W., Hammond, F.M., Bushnik, T., Johnson-Greene, D., Shea, T., Krellman, J.W., Rosenthal, J.A., Dreer, L.E. (2016). Incidence and risk factors of posttraumatic seizures following traumatic brain injury: A Traumatic Brain Injury Model Systems Study. Epilepsia, 57 (12), 1968 – 77.
Ritter, A.C., Wagner, A.K., Szaflarski, J.P., Brooks, M.M., Zafonte, R.D., Pugh, M.J., Fabio, A., Hammond, F.M., Dreer, L.E., Bushnik, T., Walker, W.C., Brown, A.W., Johnson-Greene, D., Shea, T., Krellman, J.W., Rosenthal. J.A. (2016). Prognostic models for predicting posttraumatic seizures during acute hospitalization, and at 1 and 2 years following traumatic brain injury. Epilepsia, 57 (9), 1503 – 14.
Kesinger, M.R., Juengst, S.B., Bertisch, H., Niemeier, J.P., Krellman, J.W., Pugh, M.J., et al. (2016). Acute trauma factor associations with suicidality across the first 5 years after traumatic brain injury. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 97 (8), 1301 – 8.
Lu, W., Krellman, J.W., Dijkers, M.P. (2016). Can cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia also treat fatigue, pain, and mood symptoms in individuals with traumatic brain injury? – A multiple case report. NeuroRehabilitation, 38 (1), 59 – 69.
Hart, T., Fann, J.R., Chervoneva, I., Juengst, S.B., Rosenthal, J.A., Krellman, J.W., Dreer, L.E., Kroenke, K. (2015). Prevalence, risk factors, and correlates of anxiety at 1 year after moderate to severe traumatic brain injury. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 97 (5), 701 – 07.
Lu, W., Cantor, J.B., Aurora, R.N., Gordon, W.A., Krellman, J.W., Nguyen, M., et al. (2015). The relationship between self-reported sleep disturbance and polysomnography in individuals with traumatic brain injury. Brain Injury, 23, 1 – 9.
Krellman, J.W., Ruiz, H.H., Mondrow, B.Y., Marciano, V.A., Croll, S.D. (2014). Behavioral and neuroanatomical abnormalities in pleiotrophin knockout mice. PLoS ONE, 9 (7), e100597. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0100597
Lu, W., Cantor, J., Aurora, N., Nguyen, M. Ashman, T., Spielman, L., Ambrose, A., Krellman, J.W., Gordon, W. (2014). Variability of respiration and sleep during polysomnography in individuals with TBI. NeuroRehabilitation, 35 (2), 245 – 51.
Krellman, J.W., Kolakowsky-Hayner, S.A., Spielman, L., Dijkers, M.P., Hammond, F.M., Bogner, J., et al. (2014). Predictors of follow-up completeness in longitudinal research on traumatic brain injury: Findings from the NIDRR TBI Model Systems program. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 95 (4), 633 – 41.
Dijkers, M.P., Murphy, S., & Krellman, J. (2012). Evidence-based practice for rehabilitation professionals: Concepts and controversies. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 93 (8 Suppl), S164 – 76.
Kasselman, L.J., Kintner, J., Sideris, A., Pasnikowski, E., Krellman, J.W., Shah, S., et al. (2007). Dexamethasone treatment and ICAM-1 deficiency impair VEGF-induced angiogenesis in adult brain. Journal of Vascular Research, 44 (4), 283 – 91.
For a complete list of publications, please visit PubMed.gov