Heather Glubo Ph.D, Director of Behavioral Medicine, Clinician, is a New York State licensed clinical psychologist with extensive experience in cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) and specialized training in health psychology. Dr. Glubo’s clinical health psychology training focused on the mind-body connection in treating neurological and medical conditions. She completed a two-year postdoctoral fellowship and a predoctoral internship (APA Accredited) in Clinical Neurorehabilitation Psychology at New York University Langone Medical Center, Rusk Rehabilitation. Dr. Glubo uses a biopsychosocial approach in her practice. She considers the biological, psychological and social factors that influence the way her clients feel, think and act, and how those factors impact overall health. Her behavioral medicine work is informed by evidence-based treatments used to help those suffering from concussion, traumatic brain injury (TBI), headaches, pain, cancer, multiple sclerosis, and heart disease. Additionally, she provides neuropsychological evaluations to assess cognitive functioning, which is used to inform her cognitive treatment aimed at improving attention, memory, processing speed, language, visual-spatial skills, and executive functions. Dr. Glubo received her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology with a Health Emphasis (APA Accredited) at Yeshiva University, Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology. Academically, Dr. Glubo publishes peer-reviewed journal articles and abstracts, and she presents at national and international conferences. Dr. Glubo’s contributions to the field were recognized as an invited speaker at the American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine (ACRM) Young Investigators Symposium and with several postdoctoral and predoctoral research awards. She currently serves on the New York State Psychological Association’s (NYSPA) Division of Culture, Race and Ethnicity and was a fellow in its Leadership Institute in 2014. Dr. Glubo also served as the Northeast Regional Advocacy Coordinator and as a representative on the American Psychological Association’s (APA) Committee for the Advancement of Professional Practice.