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Dr. Fowles is the Director of the Psychological Services Center
(PSTC) and a faculty member in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences. He
received his doctorate in clinical psychology from the University of
Utah, and completed an internship at Primary Children's Medical Center.
He specializes in training students and community providers in the use
of Evidence-Based Practices. He has training working with patients of
diverse backgrounds. He has worked with children, adolescents, adults,
families, and groups. He has experience treating mood, anxiety, eating,
behavioral, and personality disorders. He has worked in a variety of
inpatient and outpatient contexts. He also has conducted a variety of
psychological evaluations with children and adults.
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Dr. Beveridge is a faculty member in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences and
supervises doctoral students at the clinic who are working with
children and their families. He graduated from the clinical psychology
doctoral program at the University of Utah and completed an internship
at Primary Children’s Medical Center in Salt Lake City, UT specializing
in treating children and adolescents who were the victims of abuse. Dr.
Beveridge has been involved in research exploring how parents and
adolescents may interact with one another in ways that facilitate
healthy psychological adjustment for parents and their children, and has
done specific research with adolescents and their parents coping with
type 1 diabetes. Dr. Beveridge is particularly interested in the
implementation of Evidence Based Treatments and has significant
experience with Parent Child Interaction Therapy (PCIT), which treats
young children’s behavior difficulties, and Trauma Focused Cognitive
Behavioral Therapy (TFCBT), which treats the psychological symptoms of
trauma in children. Additionally, Dr. Beveridge is currently involved
as a clinical supervisor and co-lead evaluator in a state wide research
project examining the implementation of Evidence Based Treatments for
young children with behavior problems across the State of Delaware.
Finally, Dr. Beveridge has extensive experience with psychoeducational
evaluations of children and adolescents.
Dozier is Amy E. du Pont Chair of Child Development in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences at the University
of Delaware. She graduated from Duke University with a Ph.D. in clinical
psychology. She completed an internship and residency at Saint
Elizabeth’s Hospital in Washington D.C. Her first faculty position was
at Trinity University in San Antonio, Texas where she studied treatment
use among adults with serious psychiatric disorders. Since coming to
Delaware in 1994, she has studied the development of young children who
are neglected and young foster children. She has developed training
programs for the caregivers of these children, with efficacy trials
funded by the National Institute of Mental Health.
Adele Hayes is Professor and former Director of the
Clinical Psychology Program at the University of Delaware. She received
her Ph.D. in clinical psychology from the State University of New York
at Stony Brook in 1991 and completed a clinical internship and
postdoctoral fellowship at Duke University Medical School. She was also
selected as a Van Ameringen Fellow by Dr. Aaron T. Beck and has received
specialized training in cognitive-behavioral therapy as part of this
research and clinical fellowship. Her research focuses on improving
therapies for depression and personality disorders, and this work has
been funded by the National Institute of Mental Health. She is currently
developing a treatment for mothers suffering from depression that also
aims to decrease risk in their children. This work is being conducted in
collaboration with Wilmington Head Start and the University of Delaware
Early Learning Center. Dr. Hayes has experience treating depression,
anxiety disorders, and personality disorders and is licensed in the
state of Delaware.
Kobak is a member of the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences and is currently serving as the Director of Clinical Training. He received his Ph.D in
clinical psychology from the University of Virginia and a post-doctoral
fellowship from the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) in
clinical/developmental psychology at the University of Denver. Since
joining the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences, Dr. Kobak has received three NIMH
grants to study how family relationships can support children and
adolescents who experience school and peer problems. He has disseminated
his work to other clinicians through an extensive list of publications
and by providing national and international training workshops. His
research informs his work at the Psychological Services Training Center
where he supervises practicum therapists.
Hubbard, a licensed psychologist, is a Professor in the
clinical psychology doctoral training program at the University of
Delaware. She received her Ph.D. in clinical psychology from Duke
University in 1995 and completed a clinical internship at Brown
University School of Medicine. Dr. Hubbard’s research, which has been
supported through the National Institute of Mental Health, focuses on
understanding and developing school-based interventions for children’s
peer rejection, aggressive behavior problems, and difficulties with
anger regulation. This research emphasis provides a foundation for her
supervision of pre-doctoral clinical students in the Psychological
Services Training Center, where she specializes in supervising cases in
which children are displaying externalizing behavior problems.
Jean-Philippe Laurenceau is a Professor in the Department of
Psychological and Brain Sciences at the University of Delaware. He received his Ph.D. from the
clinical psychology doctoral program at The Pennsylvania State
University and completed his clinical internship at the Eastern
Pennsylvania Psychiatric Institute/Medical College of Pennsylvania in
Philadelphia. Although his clinical experience has included working with
adult anxiety and depression, and supervising doctoral and psychiatry
medical students, Dr.Laurenceau specializes in couples therapy and
pre-marital counseling/education. His primary research interests focus
on understanding the intrapersonal and interpersonal processes by which
partners in marital and romantic relationships develop and maintain
intimacy, which is supported by grants from the National Institute of
Mental Health and the University of Delaware.