Lab Managers

Lisa Lin

Lab Manager




Lisa is a graduate from Bryn Mawr College, Pennsylvania where she majored in Psychology and minored in Neuroscience. Academically, Lisa is extremely interested in better understanding the social cognitive impairments in patients with neuropsychiatric disorders both neurally and behaviorally. In the next few years Lisa hopes to enter a PhD program in Clinical Psychology that will allow her to pursue a career in both research and clinical practice. Outside of academic/research life Lisa enjoys testing various coffee shops in the city, reading on comfy chairs and attempting to bake.

Scott McKernan

Research Coordinator



Scott graduated from UC Santa Barbra with a B.S. in Biopsychology. He's interested in the translation of social neuroscience into clinical practice, particularly in the arenas of LGBTQ psychology, trauma, and addiction. Previous research experience includes the effect of perceived social support on an individual's self-control, minority identity threats and self affirmations, and stigma and discrimination. In his spare time he enjoys running, talking to his garden, and dancing.

Lily Radanovich

Research Coordinator




Lily graduated from Mills College with a B.A. in Biopsychology and is looking forward to gaining valuable research experience before applying to graduate school. Taking a neurobiology class at Mills made her realize her passion for neuroscience and wish to help those suffering from neurological disorders and mental illnesses. At the BAND lab, Lily hopes to learn more about oxytocin and its potential therapeutic effects for psychiatric disorders, especially PTSD. In her spare time, Lily enjoys dancing and trips to the beach.

Jin "Chu" Wen

Research Coordinator


Chu is a graduate from Chapman University in Orange, CA with a B.A. in Psychology and minor in Leadership Studies. Chu’s main interests are in psychophysiology, cognitive neuroscience and psychological disorders; specifically in regards to how modern technology (i.e. the Internet, videogames, social network, etc.) can influence a person both psychologically and physiologically. His senior year research thesis examined whether excessive use of social networking sites (SNS) would increase a student’s likelihood of developing a mood disorder. Chu strives to pursue a doctorate degree in Clinical Psychology, and wishes to continue his research interests in the future. Outside of research, Chu enjoys playing lacrosse, going on runs, and is an avid fan of video games.