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Karolina Kluk

  • Senior Lecturer in Audiology
  • University of Manchester
  • 13h-indexImpact measure calculated using publication and citation counts. Updated daily.
  • 615CitationsNumber of citations received by Karolina's publications. Updated daily.

Recent publications

  • Hormones and auditory perception: Study of dichotic listening in women during the menstrual cycle

    • Da Silva Carneiro C
    • De Almeida A
    • Ribas A
    • et al.
    Get full text
  • Speech Auditory Brainstem Responses: Effects of Background, Stimulus Duration, Consonant-Vowel, and Number of Epochs

    • Binkhamis G
    • Leger A
    • Bell S
    • et al.
    Get full text

Professional experience

Senior Lecturer in Audiology

University of Manchester

September 2013 - Present


University of Manchester

September 2006 - August 2013(7 years)

Research Associate

University of Cambridge

May 2006 - August 2006(3 months)

Visiting Research Fellow

University of Toronto

January 2006 - May 2006(4 months)


Experimental Psychology

University of Cambridge

September 2002 - December 2005(3 years)


University of Adam Mickiewicz

September 1999 - May 2001(2 years)


University of Adam Mickiewicz

September 1996 - May 1999(3 years)


My PhD research, supervised by Prof. Brian Moore at the University of Cambridge, focused on detecting and characterising 'dead regions' in the cochlea, which I studied using psychophysical techniques. After finishing my PhD I decided to broaden my range of skills and with support of DRUK Pauline Ashley Prize (2005) I moved to Toronto to learn human electrophysiology from Prof. Terrence Picton and Dr Sasha John. I now aim to develop objective methods for diagnosing ‘dead regions’ in infants using auditory steady-state responses and developing objective audiological test-battery. Furthermore, I work on electrophysiological and perceptual effects of learning- and deprivation-induced cortical plasticity. I am intrigued by the ability of the mature auditory system to reorganize in response to training or deprivation. My fascination with the flexibility of the brain started my investigation into the possibilities of using electrophysiological methods for assessing auditory and vestibular function. I am also involved in research on fitting/processing strategies with electric (CI) and electric-acoustic stimulation (EAS). I am a PI on MRC DPFS Project Grant G1001517 - 'Development of an objective audiological-test battery' and a Co-I on MRC Programme Grant MR/K018094/1- 'The physiological bases and perceptual consequences of 'sub-clinical' noise-induced hearing loss'.

Co-authors (56)