He developed Abuse-Focused CBT for child physical abuse which has now been expanded into "Alternatives for Families: A Cognitive Behavioral Therapy" (AF-CBT; for use with families involved in conflict, coercion, and/or physical aggression/abuse. Michael Rapoff provides a summary of the assessment tools used to measure adherence to medication regimens. Rapoff discusses the consequences to nonadherence and barriers that families and children face in following medication regimens. His research, funded by NIH and the Arthritis Foundation, over the past 30 years has focused on adherence to pediatric medical regimens and pain. Rapoff has 93 publications in journals or books, including the second edition of a single-authored book published in 2010 on medical adherence (Adherence to Pediatric Medical Regimens, 2nd ed. He also sees patients 1 day per week in his Behavioral Pediatrics Outreach Clinics in Lawrence, Kansas. John Lochman provides a description of the components common to evidence-based prevention programs for aggression in children from preschool age to early adolescence.He also discusses the evidence based for educational, organizational and behavioral adherence strategies. In addition, he provides an overview of the research examining the effectiveness of various types of prevention programs for aggressive behavior in children. To read more about interventions for aggression please click here. D., ABPP, is a Professor and Saxon Chairholder in Clinical Psychology in the Department of Psychology at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, and an Adjunct Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at the Duke University Medical Center. in Clinical Psychology from the University of Connecticut in 1977.Lastly, he also describes the risks and benefits of each type of medication.Financial disclosures: Speaker's Bureau for Novartis and Noven. To read more about interventions for ADHD, please follow this link. Tristram Smith discusses the importance of using evidence-based practices for children with autism.At Western Psychiatric Institute and Clinic, he directs the Special Services Unit, a program devoted to the development and dissemination of evidence-based treatments for use in diverse community settings and systems serving children, youth, and families, including pediatric primary care, juvenile justice, child welfare, and mental health. Smith (Distinguished) Professor of Pediatrics, Vice-Chair for Research/Scholarship, and Director of the Faculty Mentoring Program in the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Kansas Medical Center.He is also director of Services for Adolescent and Family Enrichment (SAFE), a treatment program that collaborates with probation officers from the Juvenile Court to serve adolescents adjudicated of a sexual offense. received his doctoral degree in Developmental and Child Psychology in 1980 from the University of Kansas. He is a licensed psychologist in Kansas and Missouri. Rapoff received the Distinguished Scholar Award from the Association of Rheumatology Health Professionals, a division of the American College of Rheumatology. Rapoff was elected as a Fellow in the Society of Pediatric Psychology. Rapoff teaches and advises clinical psychology students in pediatric and health psychology and teaches residents and medical students.
Her work has been supported by NIMH and the Bellsouth and United Way Foundations.
In addition, he provides an overview of the research examining the efficacy of behavioral parent training. Cunningham discusses promising directions for the future of parenting programs.
Financial disclosures: COPE-Community Parent Evaluation Program. To read more about interventions for externalizing problems in children, please follow this link. Cunningham is a psychologist at Mc Master Children's Hospital and a Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioural Neurosciences at Mc Master University, where he holds the Jack Laidlaw Chair in Patient-Centred Health Care. Cunningham developed and has conducted research examining the utilization, cost effectiveness, and outcome of large group, community-based COPE programs for parents of children with disruptive behavior disorders.
La Greca is a fellow of the American Psychological Association and International Society of Affective disorders.
She has received multiple awards, including a Presidential Citation from the American Psychological Association for her Outstanding Contribution to Clinical-Child Psychology. Albano is a Founding Fellow of the Academy of Cognitive Therapy and a Beck Institute Scholar. Albano received the Rosenberry Award for service to children, adolescents, and families from the University of Colorado at Denver. Albano is the past-president of the Society for Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology of the American Psychological Association and the past-president of the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies.