Dr. May is Assistant Director of Operations at the University of Oregon where she is developing and implementing an adaptation of Scrum for the academic research environment called LabScrum. She has expertise in a wide variety of methods, from self-report measures to neuroimaging to neuropsychopharmacology. Lisa’s background is in Biology, and her work has focused on mindfulness, pain physiology, social perception, and behavior change.
May, L.M., Kosek, P., Zeidan, F.Z., & Berkman, E.T. Enhancement of Meditation Analgesia by Opioid Antagonist in Experienced Meditators. Psychosomatic Medicine, March 28, 2012 epub. doi: 10.1097/PSY.0000000000000580
May, L. M., & Reinhardt, K. M. (2017). Self-Other Agreement in the Assessment of Mindfulness Using the Five-Facet Mindfulness Questionnaire. Mindfulness, 1–12. http://doi.org/10.1007/s12671-017-0749-3
May, L. M., Reinka, M. A., Tipsord, J. M., Felver, J. C., & Berkman, E. T. (2016). Parenting an Early Adolescent: a Pilot Study Examining Neural and Relationship Quality Changes of a Mindfulness Intervention. Mindfulness, 7(5), 1203–1213. http://doi.org/10.1007/s12671-016-0563-3
Zeidan, F., Adler, A., Wells, R.W., Stagnaro, E. May, L. M., Eisenach, J.C., McHaffie, J.G., & Coghill, R.C. (in press). Mindfulness meditation-based pain relief is not mediated by endogenous opioids. Journal of Neuroscience.
Ester, E. F., Fukuda, K., May, L. M., Vogel, E. K., & Awh, E. (2014). Evidence for a fixed capacity limit in attending multiple locations. Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience, 14, 62–77. doi:10.3758/s13415-013-0222-2