Psychologist Chris Kladopoulos has extensive expertise as a college instructor and clinician, teaching at several prominent colleges and universities and at such hospitals as Mount Sinai Medical Center and North Shore University Hospital. In the course of his work, Chris Kladopoulos has actively contributed to the advancement of medical knowledge in his field of practice by writing several notable papers and attending professional conferences around the country. Chris Kladopoulos has also been the recipient of numerous scholarships, awards, grants, and fellowships. The Professional Staff Congress of the City University of New York honored Chris Kladopoulos with two research awards in 1998 and 2003 to perform the studies, “Memory and retrieval processes in human time estimation,” and “Robust procedures for testing the null hypothesis in MANOVA.” In addition to these awards, the Professional Staff Congress also encouraged Chris Kladopoulos’ work through a psychology fellowship. Chris Kladopoulos has presented his research at several conferences and symposia, including “Impact of trauma on individuals diagnosed with anxiety and depression” at a poster session at the annual meeting of the American Psychiatric Association in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and “The world trade center disaster: Diagnosis and functioning,” which was presented at the annual World Congress of Psychiatry in Yokohama, Japan. In 2003, along with his colleagues, Chris Kladopoulos presented “Simultaneous processing of temporal and numerical information in human subjects” at the poster session of the annual meeting of the Eastern Psychological Association in Baltimore, Maryland.