Faculty

Nicki Aubuchon-Endsley, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor, Clinical Psychology - Clinic Director

208-282-2129

aubunick@isu.edu

http://aubuchonendsley.weebly.com/

B.S. (2006) in Cognitive Neuroscience (Biology, Psychology), University of Denver
M.S. (2007) and Ph.D. (2012) in Clinical Psychology (Behavioral Medicine, Quantitative Methods), Oklahoma State University
Pre-doctoral Clinical Psychology Residency (2011-2012), Durham Veteran Affairs Medical Center
Postdoctoral Fellowship (2012-2014), Cardiovascular Behavioral Medicine, Alpert Medical School of Brown University

Research Interests

My interdisciplinary research program broadly includes examination of pre- and postnatal maternal stress-related disorders and health indicators/behaviors that program offspring neurobehavioral and cardiometabolic risk. I am particularly interested in interactions between maternal perinatal depression and obesity/nutrition and the association of these risk factors with infant and child developmental and health outcomes. My research also seeks to understand biological and behavioral mechanisms underlying these relations, with a current emphasis on the roles of stress hormones and maternal-infant interactions in socioeconomically-diverse samples.

My clinical and teaching interests broadly include assessment (cognitive, behavioral, and personality) and provision of behavioral health interventions. I am also interested in quantitative methods and training in Clinical Psychology.

http://aubuchonendsley.weebly.com/

Selected Publications

Thomas, D. G., Kennedy, T. S., Colaizzi, J., Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Grant, S., Stoecker, B., & Duell, E. (2017). Multiple biomarkers of maternal iron predict infant cognitive outcomes. Developmental Neuropsychology, 42(3), 146-159. doi: 10.1080/87565641.2017.1306530

Janis, B., Callahan, J. L., Shelton, A. J., & Aubuchon-Endsley, N. L. (2016). Birth complications and parental stress reactions: Moderation by family coping across time. Practice Innovations, 1, 243-252. doi: 10.1037/pri0000032

Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Morales, M., Giudice, C., Bublitz, M., Salisbury, A., & Stroud, L. (2016). Maternal pre-pregnancy obesity and gestational weight gain influence neonatal neurobehavior. Maternal & Child Nutrition. doi: 10.1111/mcn.12317. PMCID: PMC 27161802

Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Kennedy, T., Gilchrist, M., Thomas, D. G., Grant, S. (2015). Relations among socioeconomic status, dietary intake, and stress of breastfeeding women. Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, 115, 939-946. doi: 10.1016/j.jand.2014.12.017 

Colaizzi, J., Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Grant, S. L., Kennedy, T.S., & Thomas, D. G. (2014). Typical and atypical development of visual attention in 3- to 9-month-old infants. Infancy, 19, 519-542. doi:10.1111/infa.12061

Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Bublitz, M., & Stroud, L. (2014). Pre-pregnancy obesity and maternal circadian cortisol regulation: Moderation by gestational weight gain. Biological Psychology, 2, 38-43. doi:10.1016/j.biopsycho.2014.07.006. PMCID: PMC4157070

Myers, E. R., Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Bastian, L. A., Gierisch, J. M., Kemper, A. R., Swamy, G. K., . . . Sanders, G. D. (2013). Efficacy and safety of screening for postpartum depression: Comparative effectiveness review. (Prepared by the Duke Evidence-based Practice Center under Contract No. 290-2007-10066-I.). Rockville, M.D.: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. Available at: www.effectivehealthcare.ahrq.gov/reports/final.cfm.

Evans, S. F., Thomas, D. G., Grant, S., Aubuchon-Endsley, N. L., & Kennedy, T. S. (2013). Greater developmental change in information processing speed in breastfed infants associated with maternal intake. Journal of the American Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, 113(Supplement), A93. doi:10.1016/j.jand.2013.06.329

Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Thomas, D. G., Kennedy, T. S., *Grant, S. L., & **Valtr, T. (2012). Interactive relations among maternal depressive symptomology, nutrition, and parenting. Women & Health, 52(3), 197-213. doi:10.1080/03630242.2012.662933

Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Grant, S., Thomas, D. G., Kennedy, T., Berhanu, G., Stoecker, B. J., . . . Hambidge, K. M. (2012). Infant responsiveness, alertness, hemoglobin and growth in rural Sidama, Ethiopia. Maternal & Child Nutrition, 82, 1238-1251. doi:10.1111/j.1740-8709.2011.00391.x

Aubuchon-Endsley, N. L., Grant, S. L., Berhanu, G., Thomas, D. G., Schrader, S. E., Eldridge, D., . . . Hambidge, M. (2011). Hemoglobin, growth, and attention of infants in Southern Ethiopia. Child Development, 82, 1238-1251. doi:10.1111/j.1467-8624.2011.01596.x

Thomas, D. G., Grant, S. L., & Aubuchon-Endsley, N. (2009). The role of iron in neurocognitive development. Developmental Neuropsychology, 34, 196-222. doi:10.1080/87565640802646767

Michele R. Brumley, Ph.D.

Associate Professor, Experimental Psychology - Department Chair

208-282-4751

brummich@isu.edu

https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Michele_Brumley

B.A (1999) DePaul University; Ph.D. (2005)
University of Iowa; Postdoctoral Fellow
(2005-2007) The Miami Project to Cure Paralysis, University of Miami Miller School of Medicine.

Research Interests

My research program examines the development of coordinated action during early ontogeny. This work involves experimental investigation of the role of neurobiological mechanisms, sensory feedback, and experience in the modulation of motor behavior. Currently, my lab is examining 1.) how locomotor behavior in the rat is controlled by the spinal cord and is shaped by sensorimotor experience, 2.) the relationship between the development of weight-bearing locomotion and development of the musculoskeletal system in rats, 3.) the relationship between the development of locomotor behavior and epigenetic activity in the spinal cord in rats, and 4.) how posture and locomotion development in human infants relates to development in other domains (language development, socioemotional development) in the context of mother-infant reciprocity. My research has been funded by the NIH, NIH INBRE (Idaho Network for Biomedical Research Excellence) Program of the National Center for Research Resources, NSF WeLEAD, and internal grants from ISU. I am currently the Editor-in-Chief of the journal Developmental Psychobiology.

Dr. Michele Brumley's Research on ResearchGate

Selected Publications

Brumley, M.R., Guertin, P.A., & Taccola, G. (2017). Multilevel Analysis of Locomotion in Immature Preparations Suggests Innovative Strategies to Reactivate Stepping after Spinal Cord Injury. Current Pharmaceutical Design, 23, 1764-1777.

Swann, H.E., Kauer, S.D., Allmond, J.T., & Brumley, M.R. (2017). Stimulation of 5-HT2A Receptors Recovers Sensory Responsiveness in Acute Spinal Neonatal Rats. Behavioral Neuroscience, 131, 92-98.

Gee, B.M., Devine, N., Aubuchon-Endsley, N., Brumley, M.R., Ramsdell-Hudock, H.L., & Swann, H.E. (2017) The Reciprocity Team: Development of an Interprofessional Research Collaboration. Journal of Allied Health, 46, e43-e49.

Kauer, S.D., Allmond, J.T., Belnap, S.C., & Brumley, M.R. (2016). Maternal behavior influences development of a reflexive action pattern in the newborn rat. Developmental Psychobiology, 58, 1043-1054.

Swann, H.E., Kempe, R.B., Van Orden, A.M. & Brumley, M.R. (2016). Serotonergic activiation of locomotor behavior and posture in one-day old rats. Behavioural Brain Research, 302, 104-114.

Mendez-Gallardo, V., Roberto, M.E., Kauer, S.D., & Brumley, M.R. (2016).Posture effects on spontaneous limb movements, alternated stepping, and the leg extension response in neonatal rats. Physiology & Behavior, 155, 122-130.

Brumley, M.R. & Robinson, S.R. (2010). Experience in the perinatal development of action systems. In Blumberg, M.S., Freeman, J.H. & Robinson, S.R. (Eds.), Oxford Handbook of Developmental Behavioral Neuroscience (pp. 181-209). New York: Oxford University Press. B&R 2010.pdf

Erika K. Fulton, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor, Experimental Psychology

208-282-3247

fulterik@isu.edu

Education

B.A. (1998) Haverford College

M.A. (2010) California State University, Long Beach

Ph.D. (2015) Georgia Institute of Technology

Research Interests

I have broad research interests in metacognition, memory (semantic, episodic, and working), text comprehension, and cognitive aging. I work to identify the cues on which metacognitive judgments are based, evaluate the reliability of these cues, and understand individual differences in metacognitive judgment accuracy. I am also exploring the accuracy of metacomprehension judgment (the ability to judge one’s text comprehension) and how strategies, personality, culture, caffeine, and aging influence this ability.

Dr. Erika Fulton’s Publications on Academia.edu ( https://idahostate.academia.edu/ErikaFulton )

Lab Website: https://erikafulton.weebly.com/

I am now accepting Ph.D. students.

Linda Hatzenbuehler, Ph.D., ABPP

Associate Vice President & Executive Dean, Division of Health Sciences

208-282-4899

hatzlind@isu.edu

B.A. (1969), John Carroll University;
M.S. (1971) and Ph.D. (1977), Kent State University.

Research Interests

Research interests include forensic psychology; assertive communication. Dr. Hatzenbuehler is the Dean of the College of Health Professions and, therefore, only works part-time in the department.

Steven R. Lawyer, Ph.D

Professor, Clinical Psychology - Director of Clinical Training

208-282-2142

lawystev@isu.edu

https://hirtlab.weebly.com/

B.A. (1995), Western Michigan University; M.S. (1999), Auburn University, Pre-Doctoral Clinical Resident (2001-2002), University of Mississippi Medical Center; Ph.D. (2002), Auburn University; and Postdoctoral Fellow (2002-2004), National Crime Victims Research and Treatment Center, Medical University of South Carolina.

Research Interests

Dr. Lawyer's research interests include laboratory models of decision-making, with a particular focus on the delay and probability discounting tasks. Withing this paradigm, Dr. Lawyer studies methodological aspects of delay discounting, such as the impact of domain-specific patterns of impulsive choice, and developing strategies to better model specific patterns of impulsive choice, such as that associated with sexual risk-taking. Although he is primarily focused on decision-making, he remains interested in trauma and anxiety-related phenomena.

Dr. Lawyer's clinical interests include cognitive-behavioral and other empirically-supported approaches to reducing anxiety-related and depressive symptoms, and brief psychotherapy.

Recent Publications

Lawyer, S.R. & Mahoney, C. (in press). Delay discounting and probability discounting, but not response inhibition, are associated with sexual risk-taking in adults. Journal of Sex Research.

Mahoney, C. & Lawyer, S.R. (2016). Delay and probability discounting among payday and title loan recipients. Behavioural Processes, 125, 13-18. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.beproc.2016.01.011

Lawyer, S.R., Boomhower, S. R., & Rasmussen. E.B. (2015). Differential associations between obesity and behavioral measures of impulsivity. Appetite, 95, 375-382. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.appet.2015.07.031

Hendrickson, K. Rasmussen, E. B., & Lawyer, S.R. (2015). Measurement and validation of measures for impulsive food choice in obese and healthy-weight individuals. Appetite, 90, 254-263. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.appet.2015.03.015

Konecky, B. & Lawyer, S. R. (2015). Steeper delay discounting among substance-abusing and -dependent adolescents versus controls. Journal of Child & Adolescent Substance Abuse, 24, 207-211. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/1067828X.2013.778801

Jenks, C. & Lawyer, S. R. (2014). Using delay discounting to understand impulsive choice in socially anxious individuals: Failure to replicate. Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry, 46, 198-201. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jbtep.2014.10.010

Green, R. M. & Lawyer, S. R. (2014). Steeper delay and probability discounting of potentially real versus hypothetical cigarettes (but not money) among smokers. Behavioural Processes, 108, 50-56. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.beproc.2014.09.008

Tera Letzring, Ph.D.

Professor, Experimental Psychology - Director of Experimental Training

208-282-2278

letztera@isu.edu

http://teraletzring.weebly.com/

B.A. (1999), University of Puget Sound
M.A. (2002), and Ph.D. (2005), University of California, Riverside

Research Interests

Research interest is in the accuracy of personality judgment, and more specifically the characteristics and behaviors of people who are good judges of personality, the types of situations that are most likely to lead to accurate judment, and the kinds of information that are most likely to lead to accurate judgment.

Lab and Personal website

Selected Publications

Hall, J. A., Gunnery, S. D., Letzring, T. D., Carney, D. R., & Colvin, C. R. (in press). Accuracy of judging affect and accuracy of judging personality: How and when are they related? Journal of Personality.

Letzring, T. D., Rone, C. R., & Colman, D. E. (in press). Investigating the effects of fear of negative evaluation, state anxiety, and dominance labels on person perception. The Journal of Social Psychology. doi: 10.1080/00224545.2016.1140117 (badges for Open Data and Open Materials)

Letzring, T. D. (2015). Observer judgmental accuracy of personality: Benefits related to being a good (normative) judge of personality. Journal of Research in Personality, 54, 51-60.  doi: 10.1016/j.jrp.2014.05.001 (data and R script are available on the journal website)

Letzring, T. D., & Human, L. J. (2014). An examination of information quality as a moderator of accurate personality judgment. Journal of Personality, 82, 440-451. doi: 10.1111/jopy.12075

Letzring, T. D., & Noftle, E. E. (2010). Predicting relationship quality from self-verification of broad personality traits among romantic couples.  Journal of Research in Personality, 44, 353-362. doi:10.1016/j.jrp.2010.03.008

Letzring, T. D., & Noftle, E. (2010). Predicting relationship quality from self-verification of broad personality traits among romantic couples. Journal of Research in Personality, 44, 353-362.
Letzring & Noftle, 2010.pdf

Letzring, T. D. (2010). The effects of judge and target gender and ethnicity similarity on the accuracy of personality judgments. Social Psychology, 41, 42-51.
Letzring, 2010 - similarity and accuracy.pdf

Letzring, T. D. (2008). The good judge of personality: Characteristics, behaviors, and observer accuracy. Journal of Research in Personality, 42, 914-932.
Letzring, 2008-good judge.pdf

Letzring, T. D. (2008). Self-report methods. In The International Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences (2nd ed.). Detroit, MI: Macmillan Reference USA.
Letzring, 2008 - self-report method.pdf

Letzring, T. D., Wells, S. M., & Funder, D. C. (2006). Quantity and quality of available information affect the realistic accuracy of personality judgment. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 91, 111-123.
Letzring, Wells, & Funder, 2006.pdf

Letzring, T. D., Block, J., & Funder, D. C. (2005). Ego-control and ego-resiliency: Generalization of self-report scales based on personality descriptions from self, acquaintances, and clinicians. Journal of Research in Personality, 39, 395-422.
Letzring, Block, & Funder, 2005.pdf

 

Shannon Lynch, Ph.D.

Professor, Clinical Psychology

208-282-2110

lyncshan@isu.edu

B.A. (1992), Tufts University;
M.A. (1996) and Ph.D. (1999), University of Michigan;
Postdoctoral Fellow (1999-2001), Victims of Violence Program, Cambridge Health Alliance/Harvard Medical School.

Research Interests

My research interests focus broadly on violence against women in general, and more specifically, on trauma survivors' use of resources to cope with and to recover from traumatic events. Currently, my research team is conducting a series of projects examining incarcerated women's trauma exposure, mental health, treatment/programming needs, and factors influencing current functioning as well as reintegration into the community post-release from prison.

Clinical interests are in trauma treatment, families, and general individual and group treatment.

Shannon Lynch Brief CV 2017

Selected Publications

*denotes current or former students as co-authors

Lynch, S. M., DeHart, D., Belknap, J., Green, B., Dass-Brailsford, P., *Johnson, K.J. & Wong, M.M. (2017). An examination of the associations among victimization, mental health, and offending in women. Criminal Justice & Behavior, 44, 796-814. doi: 10.1177/0093854817704452

Lynch, S. M. & *Health, N. M. (2017). Predictors of incarcerated women’s post-release depression, PTSD, and substance use problems: A Longitudinal Study. Journal of Offender Rehabilitation, 56, 157-172. doi: 10.1080/10509674.2017.1290007.

*DeCou, C. R., *Cole, T. T., Lynch, S. M., Wong, M. M., & *Matthews, K. C. (2017). Assault-related shame mediates the association between negative social reactions to disclosure of sexual assault and psychological distress among female undergraduates. Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice, and Policy, 9(2), 166-172. http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/tra0000186

*DeCou, C. Lynch, S. M., Dehart, D. D. & Belknap. (2016) Evaluating the association between childhood sexual abuse and attempted suicide across the lifespan: Findings from a nationwide study of women in jail. Psychological Services, 13(3), 254-260doi: 10.1037/ser000009.

Lynch, S., DeHart, D., Belknap, J., Green, B., Dass-Brailsford, P., *Johnson, K.J. & *Whaley, E. (2014). A multi-site study of the prevalence of serious mental illness, PTSD, and substance use disorders in women in jail. Psychiatric Services, 65(5), 670-674. DOI: 10.1176/appi.ps.201300172.

DeHart, D., Lynch, S., Belknap, J., Dass-Brailsford, P., & Green, B. (2014). Life-history models of female offending: The role of serious mental illness and trauma in women’s pathways to jail. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 38(1),138-151. DOI 0.1177/0361684313494357.

*Heath, N. M., Lynch, S. M., *Fritch, A. M., & Wong, M. M.  (2013). Rape myth acceptance impacts the reporting of rape to the police: A study of incarcerated women. Violence Against Women, 19, 1065-1078.

*Johnson, K. A. & Lynch, S. M. (2013) Predictors of maladaptive coping in incarcerated women who are survivors of childhood sexual abuse. Journal of Family Violence, 8(1), 43-52.

Lynch, S. M., *Fritch, A. M. & *Heath, N. M. (2012) Looking beneath the surface: The nature of incarcerated women’s experiences of interpersonal violence, mental health, and treatment needs.Feminist Criminology, 7(4), 381-400.

Lynch, S. M., *Heath, N. M., *Matthews, K. C., & *Cepeda, G. J. (2012). Seeking Safety: An intervention for trauma exposed incarcerated women? Journal of Trauma & Dissociation, 13, 1-14.

Anna C. McCarrey, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor, Experimental Psychology

208-282-2161

mccaann3@isu.edu

http://mccarreylab.weebly.com

M.A (2007) University of Aberdeen, UK

Ph.D. (2012) University of New South Wales, Australia

Postdoctoral Fellow 

(2011-2012) University of Cambridge, UK

(2012-2016) National Institute on Aging, USA

Research Interests

Dr. McCarrey's research program examines factors that influence healthy psychological aging and decision-making ability.  She also studies psychological correlates of, and modifiable factors that promote, cognitive health and quality of life in older adulthood.  She uses experimental methodologies, psychophysiology and brain imaging to investigate these scientific research streams.

Dr. McCarrey welcomes hearing from graduate students interested in studying aspects of psychological aging.

http://mccarreylab.weebly.com

Selected Publications

McCarrey, A.C., An, Y., Kitner-Triolo, M., Ferrucci, L. &; Resnick, S.M. (2016). Sex differences in cognitive trajectories in clinically normal older adults. Psychology and Aging, 31, 166-175.

McCarrey, A.C., Kitner-Triolo, M. &; Resnick, S.M. (2016). Sex hormones and cognitive aging. In J.E. Birren & K. Warner Schaie (Eds.), Handbook of the Psychology of Aging (8th ed., pp. 65-86). London: Elsevier Academic Press.

McCarrey, A.C. &; Resnick, S.M. (2015). Postmenopausal hormone therapy and cognition. Hormones and Behavior, 74, 167-172.

McCarrey, A.C., Pacheco, J., Carlson, O., Egan, J., Thambisetty, M., An, Y., Ferrucci, L. &; Resnick, S.M. (2014). Interleukin-6 (IL-6) is associated with longitudinal rates of cortical thinning. Translational Neuroscience, 5, 1-7.

McCarrey, A.C., Henry, J.D., von Hippel, W., Weidemann, G., Sachdev, P., Wohl, M.J.A., &; Williams, M.A. (2012). Age differences in neural activity during slot machine gambling: An fMRI study. PLoS ONE, 7(11): e49787. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0049787

McCarrey, A.C., Henry, J.D. &; Luszcz, M. (2010). Potential mechanisms contributing to decision-making difficulties in late adulthood. Gerontology, 56, 430-434.

Phillips, L.H., Saldias, A., McCarrey, A.C., Henry, J.D., Scott, C., Summers, F. &; Whyte, M. (2009). Attentional lapses, emotional regulation and quality of life in multiple sclerosis. British Journal of Clinical Psychology, 48, 101-106.

Goh, J.O.S, Su, Y., Tang, Y., McCarrey, A.C., Tereshchenko, A., Elkins, W. &; Resnick, S.M. (2016). Opposite patterns of fronto-striato- limbic activity during decision-making distinguishes risk-seeking from risk-aversive older adults. Manuscript submitted for publication.

 

Tina Miyake, Ph.D.

Visiting Assistant Professor, Experimental Psychology

208-282-2462

miyatin2@isu.edu

B.S. (1999) Idaho State University
M.S. (2001) Idaho State University
Ph.D. (2007) University of North Carolina at Greensboro

Research Interests

Working memory and strategies, counterfactual thinking, and interference.

Selected Publications

Kane, M.J., & Miyake, T. M. (2007). The validity of "Conceptual Span" as a measurement of working memory capacity. Memory & Cognition, 35, 1136-1150.

Kane, M. J. & Miyake, T. M. (2008). Individual differences in episodic memory. In J. Byrne (Ed) & H. L. Roediger, III (vol. Ed.), Learning and Memory: A comprehensive reference. Cognitive Psychology of Learning and Memory (vol. 4).

Erin B. Rasmussen, Ph.D.

Professor, Experimental Psychology

208-282-5651

rasmerin@isu.edu

http://rasmussenlabisu.weebly.com/

B.S. (1994), Utah State University;
M.S. (1999) and Ph.D. (2001), Auburn University.

Research Interests

Dr. Rasmussen's research interests are broadly in the area of behavioral economics and behavioral pharmacology. Specifically, she has two laboratories (animal and human) that are dedicated to examining behavioral economic and neural correlates of behaviors and decision-making involved in obesity. Her animal work is centered around how dopaminergic, endocannainoid, and opioid neurotransmitter systems affect the value of food reinforcement in diet-induced and genetic rodent models of obesity. Her human work focuses on behavioral economic factors that influence food-based decision-making related to obesity. She recently was awarded a three-year research grant from the National Institutes of Health to investigate the relations among food insecurity, obesity, and food impulsivity. You can also access some of Dr. Rasmussen's recently published studies.

Dr. Rasmussen's personal webpage

Robert Rieske, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor, Clinical Psychology

208-282-4192

riesrobe@isu.edu

B.S. in Behavioral Science (Psychology Emphasis), Utah Valley University (2008)

M.A. in Clinical Psychology, Louisiana State University (2012)

Pre-doctoral Clinical Psychology Residency (2014-2015), Nationwide Children's Hospital/Ohio State University, Columbus, OH

Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology, Louisiana State University (2015)

Research Interests

Assessment and treatment of anxiety and related problems in individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities/Autism Spectrum Disorder (IDD/ASD).

Risk/protective factors in the development of comorbid psychopathology (e.g., anxiety, feeding problems, and challenging behaviors) in individuals with IDD/ASD.

Development and validation of assessment measures specific to the IDD/ASD population.

Selected Publications

Sevin, J. A., Rieske, R. D., & Matson, J.L. (2015). A review of behavioral strategies and support considerations for assisting persons with difficulties transitioning from activity to activity. Review Journal of Autism And Developmental Disorders,. 1-14

Rieske, R. & Matson, J. L. (2014). Behavior problems and psychopathology. In E. Tsakanikos & J. McCathy (Eds.) Handbook of Psychopathology in Intellectual Disabilities. New York: Springer.

Matson, J. L., Adams, H. L., Williams, L. W., & Rieske, R. D. (2013). Why are there so many unsubstantiated treatments in autism? Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders, 7, 466-474.

Matson, J. L., Rieske, R. D., & Williams, L. W. (2013). The relationship between autism spectrum disorders and attention-deficit, hyperactivity disorder: An overview. Research in Developmental Disabilities, 34, 2475-2484..

Rieske, R. D., Matson, J. L., Beighley, J. S., Cervantes, P. E., Goldin, R. L., & Jang, J. (2013). Comorbid psychopathology rates in children diagnosed with autism spectrum disorders according to the DSM-IV-TR and the proposed DSM-5. according to the DSM-IV-TR and the proposed DSM-5. Developmental Neurorehabilitation. Advance online publication. doi: 10.3109/17518423.2013.790519

Rieske, R. D., Matson, J. L., & Davis III, T. E. (2013). The moderating effects of autism symptomatology on anxiety symptoms. Journal of Developmental and Physical Disabilities, 25, 517-531.

Rieske, R. D., Matson, J. L., Davis III, T. E., Konst, M. J., Williams L., & Whiting, S. E. (2013). Examination and validation of a measure of anxiety specific to children with autism spectrum disorders.Developmental Neurorehabilitation, 16, 9-16.

Rieske, R. D., Matson, J. L., May, A. C., & Kozlowski, A. M. (2012). Anxiety in children with high functioning autism spectrum disorders: Significant differences and the moderating effects of social impairments. Journal of Physical and Developmental Disabilities, 24, 167-180.

Joshua K. Swift, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor, Clinical Psychology

208-282-3445

swifjosh@isu.edu

http://www.psychotherapyresearchlab.com/

B.S., Psychology with a Minor in Logic, Brigham Young University, 2005
M.S., Clinical Psychology, Oklahoma State University, 2007
Pre-doctoral Clinical Internship, SUNY Upstate Medical University, 2009-2010
Ph.D., Clinical Psychology with a Quantitative Specialization, Oklahoma State University, 2010

Research Interests

Broadly speaking, I am interested in psychotherapy process and outcome research. More specifically, I examine the client, therapist, and relationship factors that help individuals with mental and behavioral health problems seek out psychotherapy, stick with it until it is completed, and get better while in treatment.

Research Lab Website

www.psychotherapyresearchlab.com

Selected Publications

Swift, J.K., & Greenberg, R.P. (2015).Premature Termination in Psychotherapy: Strategies for Engaging Clients and Improving Outcomes.. APA Books.

Swift, J.K., Callahan, J.L., & Vollmer, B.M. (2011). Preferences. In J.C. Norcross (Ed.), Psychotherapy Relationships that Work: Evidence-Based Responsiveness. Relationships that Work: Evidence-Based Responsiveness (2nd Edition, pp. 301-315). New York: Oxford University Press.

Fernandez, E., Salem, D., Swift, J.K., & Ramtahal, N. (2015). Meta-analysis of dropout from cognitive behavioral therapy: Magnitude, timing, and moderators.Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology.. Advanced Online Publication. doi:10.1037/ccp0000044

Ivanovic, M., Swift, J.K., Callahan, J.L., & Dunn, R. (In Press). A multi-site pre/post study of mindfulness training for therapists: The impact on session presence and effectiveness. Journal of Cognitive Psychotherapy..

Swift, J.K., Callahan, J.L., Tompkins, K., Connor, D., & Dunn, R. (2015). A delay-discounting measure of preferences for racial/ethnic matching in psychotherapy. Psychotherapy,. 52, 315-320. doi:10.1037/pst0000019

Wahto, R., & Swift, J.K. (2015). The influence of labels on male attitudes toward seeking psychological help. American Journal of Men’s Health.. Advanced online publication. doi:10.1177/1557988314561491

Swift, J. K., Callahan, J. L., Rousmaniere, T. G., Whipple, J. L., Dexter, K., & Wrape, E. R. (2015). Using client outcome monitoring as a tool for supervision. Psychotherapy,. 52, 180-184. doi:10.1037/a0037659

Swift, J.K., & Greenberg, R.P. (2014). A treatment by disorder meta-analysis of dropout in psychotherapy.Journal of Psychotherapy Integration,. 24, 193-207. doi:10.1037/a0037512

 

Kandi J. Turley-Ames, Ph.D.

Professor, Experimental Psychology - Dean of the College of Arts and Letters

208-282-3053

turlkand@isu.edu

B.S. (1990) and M.S. (1993), Idaho State University;
Ph.D. (1996), Washington State University.

Research Interests

Working memory and strategies; individual differences, executive function, and clinical implications; executive function and counterfactual thinking.

Curriculum Vitae - Kandi Jo Turley-Ames, Ph. D

Selected Publications

Ricks, T., Turley-Ames, K.J., & Wiley, J. (2007). Effects of working memory capacity on mental set due to domain knowledge. Memory and Cognition 35, 1456-1462.

Guajardo, N.R., & Turley-Ames, K.J. (2004). Preschoolers' generation of different types of counterfactual statements and theory of mind understanding. Cognitive Development, 19, 53-80.

Turley-Ames, K.J. , & Whitfield, M.M. (2003). Strategy training and working memory task performance.Journal of Memory and Language, 49, 446-468.

Sanna, L.J., Meier, S., Parks, C.D., Kassin, B.R., Lechter, J.L., Turley-Ames, K.J., & Miyake, T.M. (2003). A game within inches: Spontaneous use of counterfactuals by broadcasters. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 33, 455-475.

Maria M. Wong, Ph.D.

Professor, Experimental Psychology

208-282-2752

wongmari@isu.edu

https://sites.google.com/a/isu.edu/mmwong/

B.S.S. (1983), Chinese University of Hong Kong;
M.A. (1985), University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill;
Ph.D. (1993), University of Chicago;
Postdoctoral fellow, Institute for Social Research (1995-1997) and Addiction Research Center (1998), University of Michigan.

Research Interests

My research interests focus on understanding risk and protective factors of important developmental outcomes, including substance use, suicidal behavior and resilience (the ability to do well in spite of adversity). My recent projects examine the effects of sleep and self-regulation (regulation of affect, behavioral, and cognitive processes) on physical and mental health.

Xiaomeng (Mona) Xu, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor, Experimental Psychology

208-282-3541

xuxiao@isu.edu

http://xulabisu.weebly.com

B.A. (2005) New York University
M.A. (2007) and Ph.D. (2011) Stony Brook University
Postdoctoral Training (2011-2013) Alpert Medical School, Brown University and the Miriam Hospital

Research Interests

Dr. Xu's research focuses on cardiovascular & behavioral health (e.g. physical activity/sedentary behavior, weight control, and smoking), close relationships (especially romantic relationships), and neuroimaging. Dr. Xu conducts basic research in each of these areas as well as more applied research in the overlaps. Dr. Xu also researches these areas in the context of individual differences and culture. Additionally Dr. Xu is interested in pedagogy and mentoring.

 

Emeritus Faculty

Linda Enloe, Ph.D.

Associate Professor Emeritus, Experimental Psychology

208-282-2111

enlolind@isu.edu

B.A. (1969), University of Georgia;
M.S. and Ph.D. (1973), The Ohio State University.

Research Interests

Research interests include physiological and comparative psychology.

Victor Joe, Ph.D.

Professor Emeritus, Experimental Psychology

208-282-2111

joevict@isu.edu

B.S. (1965), Lewis & Clark College;
M.S. (1968) and Ph.D. (1972), University of Montana.

Research Interests

Research interests include psychology of conservatism, learned helplessness, and dispositional forgiveness.

Mark Roberts, Ph.D.

Professor Emeritus, Clinical Psychology

208-282-2462

robemark@isu.edu

Research and clinical interests include pre-adolescent oppositional/conduct disorders, parent training, sibling conflict, and socialization theory.

Mark Roberts Vita

Selected Publications

Yu, J., Roberts, M., Shen, Y. (in press). Acceptability of behavioral family therapy among caregivers in China. Journal of Child and Family Studies.

Foster, B.W., & Roberts, M.W. (2007). Training parents with videotapes: Recognizing limitations. Child and Family Behavior Therapy, 29, 21-35.

Roberts, M.W. (2008). Parent Training. A chapter in M. H. Herson & A.M. Gross (Eds.), Handbook of Clinical Psychology, Vol II: Children and Adolescents (pp. 653-693). John Wiley & Sons: New Jersey.

Contact Us

psych@isu.edu

208-282-2462

208-282-4832

Department of Psychology

921 S 8th Ave, Stop 8112

Pocatello ID 83209


Map

Psychology Dept, 4th Floor
Psychology Clinic, 5th Floor

Psychology Clinic

(208) 282-2129

(208) 282-5411

Psychology Clinic

921 S 8th Ave, Stop 8021

Pocatello, ID 83209


Physical/Walk-in Address:
1400 E Terry 
Garrison Hall
Building 63 
5th Floor
Reception Rm 533

 

 

IDAHO STATE UNIVERSITY

921 South 8th Avenue
Pocatello, Idaho, 83209

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