Abct 53rd Annual Convention November 21–24, 2019

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2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

Marquis Salon B, Marquis Level

Panel Discussion 5

Treatment Engagement of Youth With Suicide Risk 

From Underserved Communities



Cindy Chang, B.A., Rutgers University


Sara Ghassemzadeh, B.A., Rutgers University



Shireen L. Rizvi, Ph.D., ABPP, Rutgers University


Kristin Scott, Ph.D., Children’s Health, University of Texas at 



Betsy D. Kennard, Psy.D., University of Texas Southwestern 

Medical Center at Dallas


Ethan Mereish, Ph.D., American University


Pamela End of Horn, LICSW, MSW, US DHHS Indian Health 


Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Primary Category: Suicide and Self-Injury

Key Words: Suicide, Underserved Populations

It is well-established that mental health service utilization is notably low in individu-

als with elevated suicide risk, and even fewer access evidence-based services. In particular, 

youth from racial, cultural, ethnic, sexual, and gender minority communities experience 

significant disparities in suicide risk and are even less likely to access and stay in evi-

dence-based services. To increase the social impact of our evidence-based treatments, new 

strategies are needed to tailor outreach efforts and intervention approaches to effective-

ly engage underserved populations. This panel will address several topics related to the 

engagement of youth with suicide risk from racial, ethnic, gender, and sexual minority 

communities in evidence-based treatment. We will discuss unique and common barriers 

to treatment engagement in these different communities. Panelists were chosen based on 

their experiences utilizing evidence-based interventions among underserved youth for sui-

cide risk and effectively engaging families in treatment. Dr. Shireen Rizvi, PhD, ABPP will 

discuss the application of Dialectical Behavior Therapy for high-risk adolescents from di-

verse communities. Dr. Ethan Mereish, PhD has received an NIH grant to examine mech-

anisms of suicidal and nonsuicidal self-injurious behavior in sexual minority youth for 

treatment development. Dr. Pamela End of Horn, MSW, LICSW has extensive expertise 

in suicide prevention in the American Indian population. Dr. Betsy Kennard, PsyD, ABPP 

will discuss the development of an adolescent suicide prevention program for Latinos in a 

132 • Friday




community-based setting. Dr. Kristin Scott, PhD will discuss treatment considerations for 

addressing suicide risk in African American youth. The panel will discuss practical obsta-

cles that arise while working with working with underserved families and outline strategies 

to improve outreach and engagement.

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

Imperial Salon A, Marquis Level

Panel Discussion 6

Cognitive-behavioral Interventions for Substance Use 

Disorders: Challenges and Future Directions



Korine Cabrera, B.S., Clark University


Kathleen M. Palm Reed, Ph.D., Clark University



Robert Miranda, Ph.D., Brown University Center for Alcohol 

and Addiction Studies


Paola Pedrelli, Ph.D., Harvard Medical School, Massachusetts 

General Hospital


Christina S. Lee, Ph.D., Northeastern University


Andrea Taylor, Ph.D., University of Texas Health Science 

Center, McGovern Medical School

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Primary Category: Addictive Behaviors

Key Words: Substance Abuse, Evidence-Based Practice, Integrated Care

The primary aim of this panel is to discuss how cognitive behavioral science could 

improve its impact on the treatment of substance use disorders (SUDs). An estimated 21.5 

million Americans are currently living with a SUD (SAMHSA, 2014). The costs of this 

disorder are increasing rapidly; for example, deaths due to prescription opioid and heroin 

overdoses have quadrupled over the past decade (Hedegaard, Chen & Warner, 2015). 

While cognitive-behavioral interventions rank among the most efficacious for SUDs 

(McHugh, Hearon & Otto, 2010), there are significant challenges to implementing these 

interventions in the current healthcare system, including lack of clinical training and or-

ganizational barriers (Manuel, Hagedorn & Finney, 2012). There are several treatment 

contexts and populations that could especially benefit from additional research to extend 

the social impact of our science. For example, individuals with co-occurring physical or 

mental health concerns are more likely to present in primary care or emergency depart-

ments, though evidence-based treatments for SUDs are implemented at low rates in these 

settings (Ernst, Miller & Rollnick, 2007), suggesting a need for more dissemination and 

implementation research. Further, there are gaps in our understanding and treatment of 

the unique experiences of underrepresented populations and adolescent substance users, 

suggesting a need for cultural adaptations of SUD treatments (Burlew, Copeland, Ahua-

Friday • 133




ma-Jonas & Calsyn, 2013), and improved treatment for adolescent SUDs (Paino, Aletraris 

& Roman, 2015). The panelists will bring their expertise to bear on important consider-

ations across populations (adolescents, underrepresented groups, dual-diagnosis patients) 

and treatment contexts (integrated behavioral health, outpatient services, inpatient hos-

pital). Panelists will discuss their perspectives on current limitations and future directions 

that would improve the treatment of SUDs.

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

M301-M303, Marquis Level

Panel Discussion 7

Social Justice Advocacy: What it is, Why it Matters, & 

How to Help Psychology Fellows Integrate it into Their 

Professional Identity and Practice



Emily Treichler, Ph.D., VA San Diego MIRECC/University of 

California, San Diego


Jennifer N. Crawford, Ph.D., VA San Diego Healthcare System/

University of California, San Diego



Robyn L. Gobin, Ph.D., University of Illinois at Urbana 



Kirsten A. Gonzalez, Ph.D., The University of Tennessee, 



Erica Lee, Ph.D., Emory University School of Medicine


Wayne G. Siegel, ABPP, Ph.D., University of Minnesota

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Primary Category: Professional/ Interprofessional Issues

Key Words: Education and Training, Professional Development, Underserved Populations

Postdoctoral training is an ideal time to solidify and generalize social justice-related 

competencies into professional identity and practice. Although training programs and 

incoming fellows are invested in continued cultural competency development, there isn’t 

yet a clear framework for social justice advocacy training at the postdoctoral level. Moder-

ators will introduce the topic and present novel data on incoming fellows’ training needs. 

Panelists with expertise in postdoctoral training, and advocacy education, research, and 

practice will discuss what social justice advocacy can look like for psychologists broadly, 

and apply lessons learned from their own experiences to make recommendations for uti-

lizing postdoctoral training to increase social justice advocacy training within the field. 

Discussion will begin with definitions of social justice advocacy, description of panelists’ 

own advocacy roles and other roles psychologists can use to expand social justice-related 

activity beyond advocacy for individual clients, toward influencing institutional and gov-

ernment policy and practice. Then, models of effective advocacy training will be discussed, 

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with panelists representing diverse modalities from program-level models to targeted sem-

inars. Finally, panelists will discuss strategies to increase advocacy training in postdoctoral 

programs and facilitate inclusion of advocacy in fellows’ professional identities as they 

transition to independence. The primary goal of this panel is to inform postdoctoral train-

ing recommendations to increase the ability of early career psychologists to integrate social 

justice into their professional identity and engage in meaningful social justice advocacy. 

Recommendations include continued use of a novel self-assessment in research and train-

ing; identification of a best practices training model; and partnering with stakeholders to 

provide applied social justice advocacy experiences.

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

M304, Marquis Level

Panel Discussion 8

Advocacy in Action: Psychologists’ Role in Advocacy to 

Improve the Health of Marginalized Populations



:  Colleen A. Sloan, Ph.D., VA Boston Healthcare System & 

Boston University School of Medicine



Brian A. Feinstein, Ph.D., Northwestern University


Anu Asnaani, Ph.D., University of Utah


Abigail W. Batchelder, Ph.D., Massachusetts General Hospital/ 

Harvard Medical School & Fenway Health


Jae A. Puckett, Ph.D., Michigan State University


William Spaulding, Ph.D., University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Primary Category: Vulnerable Populations

Key Words: Vulnerable Populations, Global Mental Health, Stakeholder Relevant

Psychologists are trained to conduct research, provide clinical services, and teach, but 

they are rarely prepared to engage in advocacy, which reflects a critical gap in psychological 

training and practice. Advocacy can be a powerful tool for collaborating with marginalized 

communities to reduce health disparities, and it can play an important role in science 

(e.g., evaluating advocacy initiatives, generating hypotheses based on experiences with 

community members). In line with the convention theme—to extend the reach and impact 

of scientific knowledge—the goal of this panel is to discuss how psychologists can use advo-

cacy as a tool for disseminating scientific knowledge, increasing the impact of psychologi-

cal science, and ultimately improving the health of marginalized populations. Panelists will 

share their experiences engaging in advocacy in multiple settings with diverse populations 

(e.g., sexual and gender minorities, people of color, people living with HIV, people diag-

nosed with serious mental illness). Examples of their work include developing and leading 

task forces, advocating for policy changes, enhancing community collaborations, engaging 

stakeholders to determine clinical priorities, and using research to evaluate and support 

Friday • 135




community advocacy initiatives, both domestically and internationally. Panelists will also 

reflect on various roles psychologists can play in advocacy, including utilizing clinical re-

search skills to aid community partners in conducting needs assessments, evaluating the 

impact of advocacy initiatives, and obtaining grant support for academic-community part-

nerships. Finally, panelists will discuss challenges of engaging in advocacy as psychologists 

and potential strategies for overcoming barriers. By the end of this session, attendees will 

have a deeper understanding of the importance of engaging in advocacy as psychologists, 

and how to use their training and skills for this purpose.

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

Atrium Ballroom A, Atrium Level

Symposium 38

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy in Global Mental Health: 

Trials and Implementation



Laura Murray, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University



:  Lucy Berliner, MSW, University of Washington, Seattle

Primary Category: Global Mental Health

Key Words: Global Mental Health, Treatment, Implementation

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Basic to Moderate level of familiarity with the material

From Trials to Scale Up: A Transdiagnostic Treatment (CETA) for Common 

Mental Health Problems, Alcohol Misuse and Violence in Zambia 

Jeremy Kane, Ph.D., MPH, Johns Hopkins University

Flor Melendez, MPH, Johns Hopkins University

Saphira Munthali, B.A., Center for Infectious Diseases Research in Zambia

John Mayeya, MPH, Zambian ministry of Health

Laura Murray, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University

Intervention Effectiveness, Policies and Practices of a Trauma-Focused Cognitive 

Behavioral Therapy Scale-up Trial

Shannon Dorsey, Ph.D., University of Washington

Prerna Martin, MPH, M.A., University of Washington

Rosemary Meza, M.S., University of Washington

Augustine Wasonga, M.A., Ace Africa Kenya

Grace Woodard, B.S., University of Washington

Kathryn Whetten, Ph.D., Duke University

Shannon Dorsey, Ph.D., University of Washington



136 • Friday




Testing the Effectiveness and Implementation of a Brief Version of the Common 

Elements Treatment Approach (CETA) in Ukraine

Jeremy Kane, Ph.D., MPH, Johns Hopkins University

Laura Murray, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University

Quincy Moore, MPH, Johns Hopkins University

Emily Haroz, PhD, Johns Hopkins University

Sergey Bogdanov, Ph.D., National University of Kyiv-Mohyla Academy

Paul Bolton, MsC, MPH, DTMH, MBBS, Johns Hopkins University

Kristina L. Metz, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health

The Trials and Tribulations of Learning to Effectively Work in LMIC With Lay 

Community Workers and Future Directions for Scale-up

Laura Murray, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University

Stephanie Skavenski Van Wyk, M.P.H., MSW, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of 

Public Health



Friday • 137




2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

A701, Atrium Level

Symposium 39

Advances in Perinatal Mental Health: Extending 

the Reach of Cognitive-Behavioral Science to an 

Understudied, Vulnerable Population



Samantha N. Hellberg, B.A., University of North Carolina at 

Chapel Hill


Jonathan S. Abramowitz, Ph.D., University of North Carolina at 

Chapel Hill



:  Sheila Crowell, Ph.D., University of Utah

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Basic to Moderate level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Prevention

Key Words: Perinatal, Prevention, Translational Research

Examining the Effects of Reproductive Hormones on Anhedonia and Neural 

Reward Circuits to Advance Our Understanding of Perinatal Depression

Gabriel Dichter, Ph.D., UNC Chapel Hill

Joshua Bizzell, M.S., UNC Chapel Hill

Sarah Johnson, B.S., UNC Chapel Hill

Erin Richardson, PMHNP, UNC Chapel Hill

Peter Schmidt, M.D., NIMH

Aysenil Belger, Ph.D., UNC Chapel Hill

David Rubinow, M.D., UNC Chapel Hill

Crystal E. Schiller, Ph.D., Department of Psychiatry, UNC Chapel Hill

Maternal Prenatal Anxious Behavior Predicts Newborn Outcomes: Implications 

For Maternal and Neonatal Health Care

Parisa Kaliush, B.A., University of Utah

Sheila Crowell, Ph.D., University of Utah

Brendan Ostlund, M.S., University of Utah

Mindy Brown, B.A., University of Utah

Nila Shakiba, B.A., University of Utah

Sarah Terrell, B.S., University of Utah

Marcela Smid, M.D., M.S., M.A., Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 

University of Utah

Elisabeth Conradt, Ph.D., Department of Pediatrics, University of Utah

Robert Vlisides-Henry, B.A., University of Utah

138 • Friday




Untangling the Association Between Postpartum Obsessions, Couple 

Satisfaction, and Perceived Stress

Ashley M. Shaw, Ph.D., University of Miami

Brian Doss, Ph.D., University of Miami

Samantha N. Hellberg, B.A., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Norman Schmidt, Ph.D., Florida State University

Jonathan S. Abramowitz, Ph.D., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Kiara R. Timpano, Ph.D., Department of Psychology; University of Miami

Obsessive Beliefs as a Risk Factor and Potential Target For the Prevention 

of Postpartum Depression Among Individuals at High-risk for Postpartum 

Obsessive-Compulsive Symptoms

Jonathan S. Abramowitz, Ph.D., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Jennifer Buchholz, M.A., UNC Chapel Hill

Kiara R. Timpano, Ph.D., Department of Psychology; University of Miami

Samantha N. Hellberg, B.A., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

A704, Atrium Level

Symposium 40

The Oxford Cognitive Approach to Understanding and 

Treating Persecutory Delusions



Daniel Freeman, Ph.D., Psy.D., University of Oxford


Emma Cernis, Psy.D., University of Oxford



:  Louise Isham, Psy.D., University of Oxford

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Moderate level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Schizophrenia / Psychotic Disorders

Key Words: Cognitive Processes, Cognitive Therapy, Psychosis / Psychotic Disorders

Understanding and Treating Persecutory Delusions: The Rationale, Model, and 

Key Studies

Daniel Freeman, Ph.D., Psy.D., University of Oxford

Adolescent Paranoia: Prevalence, Structure, and Causal Mechanisms

Jessica C. Bird, Psy.D., University of Oxford

Sleep Dysfunction and Paranoia

Bryony Sheaves, DClinPsy., Bsc., University of Oxford

Sarah Reeve, DPhil, B.A., University of Oxford

Bryony Sheaves, DClinPsy., Bsc., University of Oxford

Friday • 139




Beliefs About the Self and Others in Paranoia

Poppy Brown, B.A., University of Oxford

The Feeling Safe Programme

Felicity Waite, Psy.D., University of Oxford

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

A708, Atrium Level

Symposium 41

Improving Treatment Outcome with Clinical Decision-

making Tools



Jacqueline B. Persons, Ph.D., Oakland CBT Center



:  Philip C. Kendall, Ph.D., Temple University

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Basic level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Assessment

Key Words: Clinical Decision Making, Evidence-Based Practice, Psychotherapy Outcome

How Many Cases are Needed to Create a Benchmarking Tool for Evaluating 

Client Progress? A Simulation Study

Cannon Thomas, Ph.D., University of California, San Francisco

Corey Fagan, Ph.D., Owl Insights

Garret Zieve, B.A., University of California at Berkeley

Identifying What Works: Improving Measurement Feedback Systems for 

Measurement-Based Care

Corey Fagan, Ph.D., Owl Insights

A. Paige Peterson, M.S., University of Washington, Seattle

Effects of Therapist Decision-making Tools on Outcome and Dropout of 

Naturalistic CBT

Vael Gates, Graduate Student, University of California, Berkeley

Jacqueline B. Persons, Ph.D., Oakland CBT Center

Vael Gates, Graduate Student, University of California, Berkeley

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