Director, Auditory Research Laboratory
Phone: (619) 594-3151
Office: SLHS 234
Download CV (pdf)
- B.A., Audiology / Speech Pathology, University of Michigan
- M.A., Audiology / Speech Pathology, San Diego State University
- Ph.D., Speech and Hearing Sciences, City University of New York
- International Society of Audiology
- American Academy of Audiology
- American Auditory Society
- Acoustical Society of America
Academic and Clinical Teaching Areas
- Hearing Amplification
- Research and Evidence-Based Practice in Audiology
- Psychoacoustics and Speech Perception
Dr. Mackersie’s primary research interests include the perceptual consequences of hearing loss and hearing amplification. Her research foci include auditory and non-auditory factors underlying individual differences in speech perception & benefit from amplification, physiological indices of hearing-related stress, and user self-adjustment of hearing amplification.
- Mackersie, C.L., Kim, N.K., Baxter, S. and Lane, M. (In press). Subjective criteria underlying noise-tolerance in the presence of speech. International Journal of Audiology
- Mackersie,L., Boothroyd, A. and Garudadri, H. (2020). User self-adjustment of amplification: Effects of speech recognition test exposure and background noise. Trends in Hearing, 24, 1-16. https://doi.org/10.1177/2331216520930545
- Mackersie, C.L., Boothroyd, A., and Lithgow, A. (2019). A Goldilocks approach to self-fitting: Ear-canal output and speech intelligibility index. Ear Hear, 40, 107-115.
- Boothroyd, A. and Mackersie, C.L. (2017). A “Goldilocks” approach to hearing-aid self-fitting: User interactions. Am J Audiol, 26 (3S), 430-435.
- Mackersie, C.L. and Kearney, L. (2017) Autonomic nervous system responses to hearing-related demand and evaluative threat. Am J Audiol, 26 (3S), 373-377.
- Mackersie, C.L., and Caldron, N.C. (2016). Autonomic nervous system activity during speech repetition tasks: Heart-rate variability and skin conductance. Ear Hear, 37 Suppl 1: S118-S125.
- Mackersie, C.L., MacPhee, I.X., & Heldt, E.W. (2015). Effects of hearing loss on heart rate variability and skin conductance measured during sentence recognition in noise. Ear Hear, 36: 145-54.
- Mackersie, C.L., and Cones, H. (2011) Subjective and psychophysiological indices of listening effort in a competing-talker task. Journal of the American Academy of Audiology. 22: 113-122.
- Mackersie, C.L., Dewey, J., and Guthrie, L. (2011) Effects of fundamental frequency and vocal-tract length cues on sentence segregation by listeners with hearing loss. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America. 130: 1006-1019.
- Mackersie, C.L., Qi, Y., Boothroyd, A., and Conrad, N. (2009) Evaluation of cell phone technology with digital hearing aid features: Effects of encoding and individualized amplification. Journal of the American Academy of Audiology. 20: 109-118.
- Guthrie, L., and Mackersie, C.L. (2009) A Comparison of Presentation Levels to Maximize Word Recognition Scores. Journal of the American Academy of Audiology. 20: 381-390.
- Mackersie, C.L. (2007) Temporal intra-speech masking of plosive bursts: Effects of hearing loss and frequency shaping. J. Speech, Lang. Hear. Res., 50: 554-563.
- Mackersie, C.L. (2007) Loudness discomfort and hearing aid fitting: Are unaided loudness measures needed? J. Am. Acad. Audiol., 18: 502-512.
- Mackersie, C.L., Crocker, T.L., and Davis, R.A. (2004) Limiting high-frequency hearing aid gain in listeners with and without cochlear dead regions. J. Am. Acad. Audiol. 15: 498-507.
- Mackersie, C.L. (2003) Sequential stream segregation and talker separation: Performance patterns associated with talker gender. J. Speech, Lang. Hear. Res. 46: 912-918.
- For an up to date publications list see Google Scholar.