Facebook Pixel Code
About Sickkids
About SickKids

Tricia Williams, Ph.D., C.Psych

The Hospital for Sick Children
Psychologist
Psychology


Phone: 416-813-7654
Email: tricia.williams@sickkids.ca

Brief Biography

Dr. Tricia Williams, Ph.D., C.Psych, ABPP-CN is a clinical neuropsychologist registered in the Province of Ontario.

Dr. Williams received her Ph.D. in Clinical Developmental Psychology at York University.  She then completed a post-doctoral fellowships in health psychology at the Hospital for Sick Children and then in clinical neuropsychology at the Alberta Children’s Hospital in Calgary. Dr. Williams is a board certified Clinical Neuropsychologist and Pediatric Subspecialist through the American Board of Professional Psychology (ABPP). 

Dr. Williams is currently a neuropsychologist at the Hospital for Sick Children in the division of Neurology. Her current role leads the Neonatal Neuropsychological services for assessment and consultation for children and families following neonatal brain injury and associated medical conditions. Assessments are typically offered prior to school entry and at important academic transition points. Dr. Williams also provides families ongoing consultation and advocacy as needed.

Dr. Williams is currently a Project Investigator with SickKids Research Institute and co-lead of the NeuroOutcomes Lab. Her research focuses on neuropsychological outcomes following early brain injury. She currently is the principle investigator on the Parent Experiences Project. Together with a multi-disciplinary team and a strong group of students and research staff, Dr. William’s research program aims to learn more about modifiable factors promoting resilience following early brain injury, and to identify modes of service delivery that will optimize neuropsychological outcomes.

Publications

Recent publications include:

  1. Williams, T. S., McDonald, K. P., Roberts, S. D., Aloha Kohut, S., Westmacott, R. & Miller, S. (2018). In their own words: Developing the Parent Experiences Questionnaire (PEQ) following neonatal brain injury using participatory design. Brain Injury.1-12, advanced e-pub. https://doi.org/10.1080/02699052.2018.1495844, Impact Factor (1.81),  Primary Author.
  2. Williams, T. S., McDonald, K. P., Roberts, S. D., Dlamini, N., deVeber, G., & Westmacott, R. (2017). Prevalence and predictors of learning and psychological diagnoses following pediatric arterial ischemic stroke. Developmental Neuropsychology, 1-14, advanced e-pub. https://doi.org/10.1080/87565641.2017.1353093. Impact Factor (2.33) Primary Author.
  3. Williams, T. S., Roberts, S. D., Coppens, A, Crosbie, J., Dlamini, N., & Westmacott, R. (2017) Secondary attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder following perinatal and childhood stroke: Impact on cognitive and academic outcomes. Child Neuropsychology, 1-21, advanced e-pub. P http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09297049.2017.1333091. Impact Factor (2.74), Primary Author.
  4. Westmacott, R., McDonald, K. P., Roberts, S. D., deVeber, G. MacGregor, D., Moharir, M., Dlamini, N., & Williams, T. S. (Accepted, Sept 2018). Predictors of cognitive and academic outcome following childhood subcortical stroke. Developmental Neuropsychology.
  5. Westmacott, R., McDonald, K. P., deVeber, G., MacGregor, D., Moharir, M., Dlamini, N., Askalan, R., & Williams, T. S. (2017). Neurocognitive outcomes in children with unilateral basal ganglia arterial ischemic stroke and secondary hemi-dystonia. Child Neuropsychology, advanced e-pub