Dr David Moore
Senior Lecturer in Psychology
School of Natural Sciences and Psychology
Tom Reilly Building
Liverpool John Moores University
+44 (0)151 904 6328
I am a senior lecturer in psychology at Liverpool John Moores University with research interests in cognitive performance in pain states and populations with ASD as well as somatosensation in ASD (pain and gentle touch). Before coming to LJMU I completed a postdoctoral role at the University of Bath Centre for Pain Research developing the Bath Test of Attention for Pain (Bath TAP). Prior to this I completed my PhD at Sheffield Hallam University examining the attentional biases for faces in adults with ASD.
My research interests relate to the cognitive functioning and performance of individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorders and individuals experiencing induced, acute and chronic pain. A parallel stream of research interest is assessment of pain experiences in vulnerable populations including Autism Spectrum Disorder and individuals who have engaged in substance misuse.
Moore, D. J. (in press). Acute pain experience in individuals with autism spectrum disorders: A review. Autism.
Keogh, E. Cavill, R., Moore, D. J., & Eccleston, C. (2014). The effects of menstrual-related pain on attentional interference. Pain. 155. 4. 821-827.
Keogh, E., Moore, D. J., Duggan, G., Payne, S. J., & Eccleston, C. (2013). The Disruptive Effects of Pain on Complex Cognitive Performance and Executive Control. PLoS ONE 8(12): e83272.
Moore, D. J., Eccleston, C., & Keogh, E. (2013). Individual differences in pain related fear and their effects on Quantitative Sensory Testing. Psychology and Health. 28(7). 746-764
Moore, D. J., Keogh, E., & Eccleston, C. (2013). Headache impairs attentional performance. Pain. 154 (9). 1840-1845.
Moore, D. J., Keogh, E., Crombez, G. & Eccleston, C. (2013) Methods for studying naturally occurring human pains, and their analogues. Pain. 154(2). 190-199.
Moore, D. J., Keogh, E., & Eccleston, C. (2013). The effect of threat on attentional interruption by pain. Pain. 154(1). 82-88.
Moore, D. J., Heavey, L. & Reidy, J. (2012). Preferential attentional allocation in ASD in relation to faces: Evidence from a Dot-Probe Study. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 42(10). 2038-2045.
Moore, D. J., Keogh, E., & Eccleston, C. (2012). The interruptive effect of pain on attention. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. 65(3). 565-586
Moore, D. J., Keogh, E., Eccleston, C., (2009). Identifying experimental methods to determine the effect of pain on attention: A review of pain, caffeine, alcohol and nicotine studies. Human Psychopharmacology. 24 (8). 601-618