Christine Schiltz is Full Professor in Cognitive Neuroscience at the University of Luxembourg.

Christine is Vice-Dean of the Faculty of Humanities, Education and Social Sciences and Head of the Institute of Cognitive Science and Assessment (COSA). Before joining the UL in 2003 she underwent her post-doctoral training (neuro-imaging of high level vision) at the Catholic University of Louvain in Belgium and she also trained as a secondary teacher in Physical Education and Sports.

Christine is heading the Cognitive Neuroscience research group, which is investigating typical and atypical development of cognitive functions, with a special interest for numeracy and literacy.

Further information:

Research interests
Cognitive Development
Numerical Cognition
Spatial Cognition
Face Perception
Word Reading
Functional Neuro-imaging

Latest content Christine Schiltz took part in

Diagnosing learning disabilities in multilingual contexts
The handbook “Lernstörungen im multilingualen Kontext: Diagnose und Hilfestellungen” is the first result of a joint collaboration between the University of Luxembourg and the Centre pour le développement des apprentissages Grande-Duchesse Maria Teresa (CDA) and focuses on the results of a study of the (standardised) assessment tools currently used in Luxembourg to diagnose specific learning disorders. The results of the study are based on interviews and questionnaire data collected from practitioners at the local, regional and national levels.
Faculty Blog
MaGrid Explore, a free application to help with mathematics at home
On the kitchen corner, on the dining room table, on half the parents' desk, school invested our homes. For children, as well as for parents, the transition is not without difficulties. To support families and pre-school teachers, The Luxembourg Centre for Educational Testing (LUCET) launches MaGrid Explore, a free of charge mobile application to help with learning mathematics.
MaGrid – Early Math Learning Solution
MaGrid, a new application developed by the University of Luxembourg, aims to make early mathematics education accessible to all children, regardless of their language background.