Treating Internalizing Disorders in Children and Adolescents

Core Techniques and Strategies

Douglas W. Nangle, David J. Hansen, Rachel L. Grover, Julie Newman Kingery, Cynthia Suveg, and Contributors

Hardcovere-bookprint + e-book
June 24, 2016
ISBN 9781462526260
Price: $49.00
358 Pages
Size: 6" x 9"
June 2, 2016
PDF and ePub ?
Price: $49.00
358 Pages
print + e-book
Hardcover + e-Book (PDF and ePub) ?
Price: $98.00 $58.80
358 Pages
bookProfessors: request an exam copy

Matthew W. Kirkhart, PhD, is Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of Psychology at Loyola University Maryland. His current research focuses on the cognitive processes involved with second-language acquisition and the identification of psychological factors associated with successful adaptation to chronic medical conditions.

Amber A. Martinson, PhD, is a medical psychologist at the VA Salt Lake City Health Care System, U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. Her research interests include biological correlates of stress, sexual trauma, and chronic pain. Her clinical focus is on veterans with comorbid mental and medical conditions, including chronic pain, dementia, and life-limiting illness.

Diana Morelen, PhD, is a postdoctoral fellow in Clinical Child Psychology at the University of Michigan Department of Psychiatry. Her research focuses on the origins of children’s emotion-related competencies and the role of these competencies in children’s mental health. Dr. Morelen is interested in familial and environmental processes that influence and shape children’s development of emotion regulatory processes, how emotion development occurs within diverse contexts, and how emotional processes help explain the intergenerational transmission of risk from parental to child psychopathology.

Matthew P. Mychailyszyn, PhD, is Assistant Professor of Psychology at Towson University. He is a licensed psychologist who conducts his clinical work at Mt. Washington Pediatric Hospital, Baltimore. Dr. Mychailyszyn’s clinical and research interests focus on issues with pediatric feeding disorders as well as cognitive-behavioral therapy and parent training to address internalizing disorders and disruptive behaviors in youth.

Jason M. Prenoveau, PhD, is a licensed clinical psychologist and Associate Professor of Psychology at Loyola University Maryland. His research viii Contributors focuses on the etiology, phenomenology, and treatment of disorders of anxiety and fear.

Jennifer Sauvé, PhD, is a postdoctoral fellow in Child and Family Psychology at the University of Southern California University Center for Excellence in Developmental Disabilities/Children’s Hospital Los Angeles. Her major interests include social relationships, anxiety, and adjustment among children and adolescents.

Alayna Schreier, MA, is a doctoral candidate in Clinical Psychology at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln. Her research interests include prevention and intervention for at-risk and maltreating families, early childhood intervention programs, and policy related to child welfare.

Kristel Thomassin, PhD, is Assistant Professor in the School of Psychology at the University of Ottawa. Her research focuses on children’s emotional development, including the ways in which the family system contributes to children’s development of adaptive emotion skills and the role of these emotion skills in child psychopathology. Dr. Thomassin seeks to translate this knowledge to the clinical care context as a means of gaining insight into how treatment approaches might be adapted to maximize therapeutic outcomes for youth.

Tiffany West, PhD, is Assistant Professor at the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences and the Arkansas Children’s Hospital. Her research and clinical interests are in the field of childhood traumatic stress and disruptive behavior disorders.

Monica R. Whitehead, MS, is a doctoral candidate in Clinical Psychology at the University of Georgia. Her research interests include social and emotional functioning of anxious youth and examining factors related to therapeutic alliance and treatment outcome.