Przejdź do treści


I am a graduate of cognitive science and a PhD in social sciences in the field of Psychology. I obtained my PhD at Faculty of Psychology of the University of Warsaw.

I work as an assistant professor at the Institute of Psychology at the Cardinal Stefan Wyszyński University in Warsaw.

My research is devoted to finding factors that could attenuate the negative consequences of eveningness.

My research interests are propelled by the unfairness in perceiving and treating evening-oriented individuals, who are often seen as less productive, less conscientious or irresponsible. I hope and believe that my work could result in creating an environment that could be more inclusive of the needs of evening-oriented people, especially in regard to the school system and work setting.

My research interests also include the use of neuroimaging (EEG, MRI/fMRI) in studying individual differences. I am currently conducting a project funded by the National Science Centre in Poland, in which I am exploring the associations between chronotype and structural and functional brain connectivity, focusing on the factors that could underlie the unctional differences in brain connectivity depending on the time of the day (e.g. morning and evening).

Appreciating the importance of disseminating the results of scientific endeavours, I organize scientific events (such as The Brain Awareness Week), workshops, and share my knowledge by teaching at the University of Warsaw and Cardinal Stefan Wyszyński University in Warsaw.