47th Annual Winter Conference
The Winter Conference on the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory will be held January 5-8, 2023 as an in-person conference in Park City, UT. We look forward to seeing you again and to the lively discussions that are a hallmark of this conference.
2023 Conference Program
Thursday January 5
3:00 PM Registration and Badge Pickup
4:00 PM Session 1: Dave Olton Data Blitz (Call for submissions below).
6:30 PM Pizza Party
8:00 PM Session 2: A multilevel examination of retrosplenial contributions to learning and memory.
Organizer: Andrew Alexander
Friday January 6
4:00 PM Session 3: Algorithms for building and structuring internal models in brain and behavior
Organizer: Anna Leshinskaya
6:00 PM Dinner on your own
8:00 PM Session 4: Computational mechanisms underly mammalian path integration and its disturbances in aging and Alzheimer’s disease
Organizer: Zoran Tiganj
Saturday January 7
4:00 PM Session 5: Neural decoding approaches to understanding learning and memory
Organizers: Mark Laubach & Erin Rich
6:00 PM Dinner on your own
8:00 PM Session 6: Coactivity coding in neural populations
Organizer: Tad Blair
Sunday January 8
4:00 PM Session 7: Understanding and Modeling the Rich Complexity of Sleep’s Many Influences on Memory and Memory Disorders
Organizer: Mark Gluck & Bryce Mander
6:00 PM Business Meeting
7:00 PM Banquet
Call for Data Blitz Submissions
If you would like to give a data blitz presentation, please fill out this form. Data Blitz presentations are limited to 5 minutes and one slide with a single main take-away point. Slides should have no animations that change the size of elements, occlude elements, etc. (i.e., you may slowly uncover bits, but that is all). Trainees and early career researchers are especially encouraged to take part in the data blitz, but feel free to submit a presentation if you are an established researcher and have one cool finding you’d like to share and receive feedback on.
About the Conference
The Park City Winter Conference on the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory was founded in 1977 to provide researchers a forum for open, critical discussions of current theories and findings in the field of learning and memory, with approaches ranging from cellular and molecular through human behavior. A defining feature of the conference is the 50/50 rule. All too often at conferences sessions are almost entirely consumed by talks with only a few brief questions possible. Here, half of every session is dedicated to questions and discussion. This, coupled with the small format has led to the conference’s reputation of being the site where we, as a field, critically assess not only what we truly know, but what we need to do to move forward.