Prof Dr Rainer Goebel (R.W.)

Rainer Goebel is teacher and lecturer at the University of Maastricht, Faculty of Psychology and Neuroscience, Department of Cognitive Neuroscience. He teaches in the field of Cognitive Neuroscience (methods, perception, attention, cognition), preparation and execution of trainings in methods of cognitive neuroscience, tutor in student groups according to principles of the problem based learning system of Maastricht University, supervision of student turn papers, master thesis, Ph.D. thesis. He also teaches regularly at international summer schools and conferences.
Overview of teaching activities
2002 – 2010: Organizer and tutor of 3rd year bachelor course “Biological Psychology – Research Methods”, Maastricht University, The Netherlands
2005 – today:  Organizer and tutor of annual 4th year Research Master Course “Advanced fMRI”, Maastricht University
2005 – today: Organizer and tutor of annual 4th year Research Master Workshop “Real-time fMRI and Neurofeedback”, Maastricht University
2000 – today: Contributing with lectures to several bachelor courses  "Research Methods", “Perception” and “Consciousness”, and master courses “Neuroimaging: Functional MRI” and “Real-time fMRI and neurofeedback”, Maastricht University
2015 – today: Organizer of biannual PhD Graduate Course “Deep Learning Networks as a Model of Brain Function”, Maastricht University, The Netherlands
2015 – today: “Star Lecturers” program targeted at Alumni (2015: Berlin, 2016: London, 2019: Cologne), Maastricht University
1998 – 2015: Regular teacher in two-week autumn school of the “Studienstiftung des deutschen Volkes” (German National Academic Foundation) about brain imaging, artificial intelligence, neural networks and consciousness (excellent evaluation score)
2004 – today: Regular lecturer at Neuroimaging Teaching Courses of the Organization for Human Brain Mapping (“excellent” evaluation score), topics: Neuroanatomy, multi-modal brain imaging, high-resolution layer and columnar fMRI, real-time fMRI neurofeedback and brain-computer interfaces