The University of Texas at Dallas School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences

Scott K. Griffiths

Clinical Professor

Research Interests

Evaluation of auditory function and electrophysiology in adults and children, diagnostic audiology, auditory electrophysiology, and the impact of cognitive factors on auditory processing

Curriculum Vitae

Contact

Email: [email protected]
Phone: 214-905-3176
Office: CD_J221
Campus Mail Code: CD10

Biography

Scott K. Griffiths, PhD holds the position of Clinical Professor in the audiology program in the School of Brain and Behavioral Sciences at The University of Texas at Dallas. Having completed his MA and PhD in audiology at the University of Illinois, Dr. Griffiths had served on faculty at the University of Florida for over 28 years, serving in departmental administrative roles and working in the areas of auditory and balance physiology and attention. He is the author of over 100 peer-reviewed papers and presentations in these areas. Dr. Griffiths has served as President of the Council of AuD Programs and a Director on the Board of the Accreditation Commission on Audiology Education. He was elected as a Distinguished Fellow to the National Academies of Practice in 2017.

Recent and Selected Representative Publications

Recent Articles in Peer-Refereed Journals

Kil, J., Lobarinas, E., Spankovich, C., Griffiths, S., Antonelli, P., Lynch, E. & Le Prell, C. (2017). Safety and Efficacy of Ebselen for the Prevention of Noise-Induced Hearing Loss: A Randomized Double Blind Placebo-Controlled Phase 2 Clinical Trial, The Lancet, e-Pub ahead of print July 14, 2017.

Fulbright, A.N.C., Le Prell, C.G., Griffiths, S.K., Lobarinas, E. (2017). Effects of recreational noise on threshold and suprathreshold measures of auditory function. Seminars in Hearing, 38 (4), 298-318.

Le Prell, C.G., Siburt, H.W., Lobarinas, E., Griffiths, S.K., Spankovich, C. (2018). No reliable association between recreational noise exposure and threshold sensitivity, distortion product otoacoustic emission amplitude, or word-in-noise performance in a college-student population. Ear and Hearing, doi: 10.1097/AUD.0000000000000575.