September 7-9, 2022
The Flux Society’s purpose is to advance the understanding of human brain development by serving as a forum for professional and student scientists, physicians, and educators to: exchange information and educate the next generation of developmental cognitive neuroscience researchers; make widely available scientific research findings on brain development; encourage translational research to clinical populations; promote public information by discussing implications on the fields of education, health, juvenile law, parenting, and mental health, and encourage further progress in the field of developmental cognitive neuroscience.
The Flux Society is excited to host the first in-person conference in 2 years! Join us in Paris to interact with speakers, poster presenters and sponsors. We have a record number of submissions in 2022 and expect an exciting event.
Online attendees are still encouraged to engage via Whova our virtual application where you can watch presentations and message attendees.
September 6, 2022 Pre-Conference Workshops & Trainee Sessions
Universite Paris Cite,
The Saint-Germain-des-Pres Campus,
45 rue des Saints-Pres
Paris, France 75006
September 7-9, 2022 – Flux Congress
Grand Amphitheatre & Salon
17 Rue de la Sorbonne,
Paris, France 75005
Call for Symposium opens: December 15, 2021
Call for Symposium closes: February 25, 2022
Call for posters opens: February 15, 2022
Call for posters closes: March 29, 2022
Late breaking posters: April 15, 2022
Registration Opens: March 22, 2022
Early Bird Registration Deadline: June 1, 2022
Regular Registration Deadline: August 23, 2022
Flux Congress: September 6-9, 2022
Scientific Program Committee
Chair: Anna van Duijvenvoorde (Leiden University)
Nikolaus Steinbeis (University College London)
Michelle Achterberg (Erasmus University Rotterdam)
Joe Bathelt (Royal Holloway, University of London )
Jessica Church-Lang (University of Texas at Austin)
Juliet Davidow (Northeastern University)
Adriana Galván (University of California, Los Angeles)
Berna Gűroğlu (Leiden University)
Anne-Laura van Harmelen (Leiden University)
Teresa Iuculano (Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS), Université Paris – Sorbonne, France )
Ethan McCormick (Radboud University, Nijmegen)
Kate Mills (University of Oregon)
Nora Raschle (University of Zurich)
Eva Telzer (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)
Code of Conduct
The Flux Society aims to advance the understanding of human brain development by serving as a forum for scientific discussion and educate the next generation of developmental cognitive neuroscience researchers. The success of this endeavour requires that we maintain a community where everyone is free to exchange their ideas in a safe, respectful, and fostering environment without bias, harassment (including sexual), incivility, or unprofessionalism.
The Flux Society Code of Conduct, below, reflects our Society’s values and our expectations for Society members and guests. While attending a Flux Congress, Satellite Meetings and any social event linked to the Flux Society, this Code of Conduct as well as the professional standards set by your home Institution or employer are always in effect.
1. Conduct should be free of biases regarding sex, gender identity, sexual orientation, race, cultural background, religion (or lack thereof), country of origin, disability, physical appearance, or other individual characteristics or expression. This conduct should be free of: stereotyping, undermining, using epithets/slurs, or acting in a threatening, intimidating, or hostile manner.
2. Members (and guests) should treat each other with respect. Flux Society has zero tolerance for sexual harassment including: any verbal or physical behavior that reflects unwelcome sexual advances or behaving in any way that another individual would feel that their boundaries have been impinged on. These unwelcome sexual behaviors include discussions, advances, comments, touching, propositions, social media communication, or display of sexual imagery. Particular care should be exercised by those with more senior professional rank so as to prevent junior members from perceiving that they are in an untenable or compromising position.
3. Discussions, including scientific, should be respectful, civil, professional, and constructive reflecting tolerance for disagreements and recognition of opportunities to learn from each other.