Abct 53rd Annual Convention November 21–24, 2019


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10:30 a m  – 12:00 p m 

A702, Atrium Level

Research and Professional Development 5

The Power and Promise Individual Participant Data: 

Developing A Clinical Trial Repository for Pediatric OCD

P

anelists





Scott N. Compton, Ph.D., Duke University

 

Jennifer B. Freeman, Ph.D., Alpert Medical School of Brown 

University

 

Kristen M. Benito, Ph.D., Bradley Hospital

 

David H. Barker, Ph.D., Bradley Hasbro Children’s Research 

Center


Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Moderate level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Obsessive Compulsive and Related Disorders

Key Words: OCD (Obsessive Compulsive Disorder), Clinical Trial, Statistics

Individual participant data (IPD) from clinical trials provides a rich resource that 

can be used in conjunction with causal modeling, flexible prediction approaches from 

machine learning and integrative data analysis to help personalize patient recommenda-

tions. This workshop will have three core presentations: 1) a summary of current clinical 

trial evidence in Pediatric OCD, 2) an introduction to the concepts and assumptions 

undergirding analyses utilizing IPD including a survey of analytic methods and worked 

examples, and 3) breakout groups that will discuss working documents provided by the 

presenters focused on practical aspects of building a clinical trials repository. The breakout 

groups will include the following: i)ethics and by-laws (e.g., confidentiality, access to the 

repository, publication rules and guidelines, data use agreements), ii) scientific guidance 

(e.g., prioritize research and clinical questions that can be addressed by the repository, 

identify prognostic indicators of the outcome, identify theoretically meaningful treatment 

modifiers), and iii) data curation (e.g., outreach efforts to principal investigators, quality 

assurance efforts, strategies to overcome barriers to obtaining IPD data). Results of the 

breakout groups will be used to inform the development of a clinical trials repository in 

pediatric OCD. Participants will leave with a better understanding of what is known about 

pediatric OCD treatment, of state-of-the-science analytic approaches to IPD, and of the 

practical challenges and possible solutions to building a clinical trial repository.

At the end of this session, the learner will be able to:

•  Identify evidence gaps in pediatric OCD that can be addressed using IPD from 

clinical trials

•  Articulate the assumptions undergirding analysis of IPD.



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•  Identify current approaches to IPD analysis. Participants will be able to Under-



stand the process of building a clinical trials repository.

Recommended Readings: McGuire, J. F., Piacentini, J., Lewin, A. B., Brennan, E. A., 

Murphy, T. K., & Storch, E. A. (2015). A Meta-Analysis of Cognitive Behavior Therapy 

and Medication for Child Obsessive Compulsive Disorder: Moderators of Treatment Ef-

ficacy, Response, and Remission. Depression and Anxiety, 32(8), 580–593. https://doi.

org/10.1002/da.22389Öst, L.-G., Riise, E. N., Wergeland, G. J., Hansen, B., & Kvale, 

G. (2016). Cognitive behavioral and pharmacological treatments of OCD in children: A 

systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 43, 58–69. https://

doi.org/10.1016/j.janxdis.2016.08.003Ohmann, C., Banzi, R., Canham, S., Battaglia, 

S., Matei, M., Ariyo, C., … Demotes-Mainard, J. (2017). Sharing and reuse of individ-

ual participant data from clinical trials: principles and recommendations. BMJ Open, 

7(12). https://doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2017-018647 Kotze, E. (2014). Movements in the 

academic supervision relationship: Ethics in practice. Counselling and Psychotherapy Re-

search, 14, 147-153. Stewart, L. A., Clarke, M., Rovers, M., Riley, R. D., Simmonds, M., 

Stewart, G., & Tierney, J. F. (2015). Preferred Reporting Items for a Systematic Review 

and Meta-analysis of Individual Participant Data: The PRISMA-IPD Statement. JAMA, 

313(16), 1657–1665. https://doi.org/10.1001/jama.2015.3656



10:30 a m  – 12:00 p m 

L506-L507, Lobby Level

Spotlight Research 2

Toward a Dimensional Taxonomy of Perseverative 

Thought

C

Hair





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

University of Miami

Panelist: 

Lauren Hallion, Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh

P

resenters



:  Aidan Wright, Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh

 

Marc Coutanche, Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh

 

Jutta Joormann, Ph.D., Yale University

 

Susan Kusmierski, B.A., University of Pittsburgh

 

M. Kathleen Caulfield, B.A., University of Pittsburgh

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Primary Category: Transdiagnostic

Key Words: Transdiagnostic, Anxiety, Methods

Perseverative thought (PT), sometimes called negative repetitive thought, is a transdi-

agnostic mechanism and defining feature of several major psychological disorders (Amer-

ican Psychological Association, 2013; Watkins, 2008). Although transdiagnostic models 



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of PT have gained popularity (Ehring & Watkins, 2008; Hallion, Wright, Coutanche, 



Joormann, & Kusmierski, invited submission), PT remains overwhelmingly conceptual-

ized in terms of subtypes (e.g., worry; obsessions; rumination; intrusive memories). These 

subtypes are defined, with varying degrees of consistency, on the basis of underlying fea-

tures such as temporal orientation, ego-dystonicity, and valence.

The taxonomies that are used to classify PT have far-reaching implications. A clini-

cian’s decision to classify a thought as an “obsession” versus a “worry,” for example, has 

a major impact on diagnosis, case conceptualization, and treatment. This talk reviews the 

current state of the science on the classification of PT, bridging historical perspectives 

and new insights from clinical neuroscience, quantitative modeling, and clinical practice. 

Longstanding assumptions about the latent structure of PT (e.g., the existence of discrete, 

mutually-exclusive subtypes) are identified and challenged, and an empirically-derived, ful-

ly-dimensional taxonomy is introduced (Hallion et al., invited submission). Using multi-

level modeling and machine learning approaches, data suggest that the underlying features 

of PT naturally covary in terms of five robust dimensions, which outperform a categorical 

(subtype) model in terms of fit, replicability across samples, and explanatory power (Hal-

lion et al., invited submission). Current studies using functional neuroimaging (Caulfield 

et al., in progress) and cognitive experimental tasks (Hallion, Kusmierski, & Caulfield, in 

prep) provide preliminary multimodal support.

During discussion, special attention is paid to potential implications for diverse 

stakeholders of a shift toward a dimensional taxonomy of PT. Future directions for re-

search are discussed with deference to the superordinate goal of clinical utility, including 

issues of dissemination and implementation.

At the end of this session, the learner will be able to:

•  Identify important underlying features for defining and distinguish between tra-

ditionally-defined subtypes of PT.

•  Describe some ways that advanced quantitative methods have furthered our un-

derstanding of PT.

•  Discuss the potential implications, benefits, and drawbacks for diverse stakehold-

ers of implementing a dimensional model of PT.

Recommended Readings: Kotov, R., Krueger, R. F., Watson, D., Achenbach, T. M., 

Althoff, R. R., Bagby, R. M., ... & Eaton, N. R. (2017). The Hierarchical Taxonomy of 

Psychopathology (HiTOP): A dimensional alternative to traditional nosologies. Journal 

of Abnormal Psychology, 126(4), 454 – 477. Ehring & Watkins (2008) Ehring, T., & Wat-

kins, E. R. (2008). Repetitive negative thinking as a transdiagnostic process. International 

Journal of Cognitive Therapy, 1(3), 192 – 205. Kircanski, K., Thompson, R. J., Sorenson, 

J. E., Sherdell, L., & Gotlib, I. H. (2015). Rumination and worry in daily life: Examining 

the naturalistic validity of theoretical constructs. Clinical Psychological Science3(6), 926 – 

939.


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10:30 a m  – 12:00 p m 



M202, Marquis Level

Symposium 116

A Transdiagnostic, Stepped Care School Counselling 

System: The PRIDE Program in India

C

Hair





Vikram Patel, Ph.D., Harvard Medical School

d

isCussant



:  Bruce F. Chorpita, Ph.D., UCLA

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

All levels of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Global Mental Health

Key Words: Treatment/ Program Design, Adolescents, Global Mental Health



The Effectiveness of a Low-intensity Problem-solving Intervention for Common 

Adolescent Mental Health Problems in New Delhi, India: A School-based, 

Individually Randomized Controlled Trial

Daniel Michelson, University of Sussex

Improving Uptake of School Counselling in New Delhi, India: Evaluation of a 

Sensitization Intervention in a Stepped-wedge, Cluster Randomized Controlled 

Recruitment Trial

Rachana Parikh, Sangath

Adventures in Problem Solving: Participatory Design of a Game-based 

Smartphone App for Adolescents With Common Mental Health Problems in 

India

Pattie Gonsalves, M.A., Sangath

Addressing Refractory Adolescent Mental Health Problems: Formative 

Evaluation of a Transdiagnostic Modular Treatment in Indian Secondary Schools

Kanika Malik, Ph.D., Sangath

228 • Saturday

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10:30 a m  – 12:00 p m 



M106-M107, Marquis Level

Symposium 70

The Influence of Time of Day on Psychopathology 

and Implications For In-the-Moment and Personalized 

Interventions

C

Hairs





Caroline Christian, B.S., University of Louisville

 

Peter D. Soyster, B.A., University of California at Berkeley

d

isCussant



:  Aaron Fisher, Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

All levels of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Transdiagnostic

Key Words: Transdiagnostic, Technology / Mobile Health, Change Process / Mechanisms



The Effects of Trait Worry on Diurnal Anxiety: Support For the Contrast 

Avoidance Model

Bunmi O. Olatunji, Ph.D., Vanderbilt university

Rebecca C. Cox, M.A., Vanderbilt University

Examining the Relationship Between Time of Day and Eating Disorder 

Cognitions and Behaviors: A Network Perspective

Cheri A. Levinson, Ph.D., University of Louisville

Caroline Christian, B.S., University of Louisville

Using Machine Learning to Identify Person-Specific Temporal Predictors of 

Future Substance Use 

Aaron Fisher, Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley

Peter D. Soyster, B.A., University of California at Berkeley

Diurnal Variation in Suicidal Thinking: A Real-Time Monitoring Study

Evan Kleiman, Ph.D., Rutgers University

Kate Bentley, Ph.D., Harvard Medical School

Alexander Millner, Ph.D., Harvard University

Rebecca Fortgang, Ph.D., Harvard University

Jeff Huffman, M.D., Massachusetts General Hospital

Matthew Nock, Ph.D., Harvard University

Daniel Coppersmith, B.A., Harvard University

Saturday • 229

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10:30 a m  – 11:30 a m 



A701, Atrium Level

Symposium 74

Long-term Effects of Youth Depression Prevention 

Programs: Patterns, Moderators and Effects on Parental 

Depression

C

Hair





Karen Schwartz, M.S., SDSU/UC San Diego Joint Doctoral 

Program in Clinical Psychology

d

isCussant



:  Robin Weersing, Ph.D., San Diego State University

Earn 1 continuing education credit

All levels of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Child / Adolescent - Depression

Key Words: Adolescents, Depression, Prevention



Prevention of Depression in At-Risk Adolescents: Identification of Course and 

Predictors of Intervention Response

Robin Weersing, Ph.D., San Diego State University

Judy Garber, Ph.D., Vanderbilt University

Karen Schwartz, M.S., SDSU/UC San Diego Joint Doctoral Program in Clinical 

Psychology



Preventing Youth Depression Through an Internet-Based Primary Care 

Intervention: Long-term Outcomes

Benjamin Van Voorhees, M.D., MPH, University of Illinois at Chicago

Tracy Gladstone, Ph.D., Wellesley College

The Effect of the Penn Resiliency Program for Parents on Maternal Depressive 

Symptoms over 33 Months of Follow-up

Jane Gillham, Ph.D., Swarthmore College

Steven M. Brunwasser, Ph.D., Vanderbilt University Medical Center

230 • Saturday

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10:30 a m  – 12:00 p m 



L401-L403, Lobby Level

Symposium 75

Impacts of Relationship Transitions on Romantic 

Relationship Quality and Individual Wellbeing

C

Hair





Charlie Huntington, B.A., University of Denver

d

isCussant



:  Howard Markman, Ph.D., University of Denver

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Basic to Moderate level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Couples / Close Relationships

Key Words: Couples / Close Relationships, Parenting



Having a Baby: Impact on Married and Cohabiting Parents’ Relationships

Galena K. Rhoades, Ph.D., University of Denver

Shelby Scott, PhD, VA Eastern Colorado Healthcare System

Howard Markman, Ph.D., University of Denver

Scott Stanley, Ph.D., University of Denver

Maggie O’Reilly Treter, M.A., University of Denver

The Impacts of Sleep and Capitalization on New Parents’ Daily Relational 

Experiences

Steffany J. Fredman, Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University

Mark Feinberg, Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University

Yunying Le, M.S., The Pennsylvania State University

Usual Care Practices for Youth With Autism Spectrum Disorder in America: 

Patterns of Familiarity and Use

Amy Drahota, Ph.D., Michigan State University

Connor M. Kerns, Ph.D., University of British Columbia

Lauren Moskowitz, Ph.D., St Johns University

Latha Soorya, Ph.D., Rush Institute

Allison Wainer, Ph.D., Rush Institute

Anil Chacko, Ph.D., New York University

Elizabeth Cohn, Ph.D., RN, NP, FAAN, Hunter-Bellevue School of Nursing

Matthew Lerner, Ph.D., Stony Brook University

When the Best Support is Expecting Nothing in Return: Differential Support 

Effects During the Transition to Parenthood

Ronald D. Rogge, Ph.D., University of Rochester

Dev Crasta, Ph.D., VA VISN2 Center of Excellence for Suicide Prevention

Saturday • 231

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Happy, Healthy, and Wedded? How the Transition to Marriage Affects Mental 



and Physical Health

Galena K. Rhoades, Ph.D., University of Denver

Charlie Huntington, B.A., University of Denver

Separation and Divorce: For Better or Worse

Daniel O’Leary, Ph.D., Stony Brook University

10:30 a m  – 12:00 p m 

L508, Lobby Level

Symposium 76

Using Acceptance and Commitment Therapy for 

Different Clinical Presentations: Evidence-Based 

Adaptations

C

Hair





Clarissa Ong, M.S., Utah State University

d

isCussant



:  Lizabeth Roemer, Ph.D., University of Massachusetts Boston

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Basic to Moderate level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Treatment - Mindfulness & Acceptance

Key Words: ACT (Acceptance & Commitment Therapy), Clinical Trial, Transdiagnostic



Adding Acceptance and Commitment Therapy to Exposure and Response 

Prevention for Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder: A Randomized Controlled Trial

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

Brooke Smith, M.S., VA Puget Sound Health Care System - American Lake

Laura Fabricant, Ph.D., VA Medical Center Providence

Ryan Jacoby, Ph.D., Massachusetts General Hospital

Kate Morrison, Ph.D., Utah Center for Evidence Based Treatment

Ellen Bluett, Ph.D., University of Montana

Lillian Reuman, M.A., Veterans Affairs Boston Healthcare System

Shannon Blakey, Ph.D., VA Mid-Atlantic Mental Illness Research, Education & 

Clinical Center (MIRECC)/Durham VA Health Care System



Thomas Ledermann, Ph.D., Florida State University

Michael Twohig, Ph.D., Utah State University

232 • Saturday

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A Randomized Controlled Trial of Acceptance and Commitment Therapy For 



Clinical Perfectionism

Eric Lee, M.A., Baylor College of Medicine

Jennifer Krafft, M.S., Utah State University

Carina Terry, B.S., Utah State University

Tyson Barrett, Ph.D., Utah State University

Michael Levin, Ph.D., Utah State University

Michael Twohig, Ph.D., Utah State University

Clarissa Ong, M.S., Utah State University

Randomized Controlled Trial Comparing an ACT Self-Help Book For Social 

Anxiety With a Control Group: Examination of Moderators

Jan Fleming, M.D., The Mindfulness Clinic

Rebecca Blackie, Ph.D., Wilfrid Laurier University

Meagan MacKenzie, Ph.D., Ryerson University

Alison Rose, M.A., York University

Nancy Kocovski, Ph.D., Wilfrid Laurier University

Findings From a Randomized Clinical Trial of ACT vs  Usual Care For Anxious 

Cancer Survivors Within Community Cancer Clinics

Jill Mitchell, Ph.D., M.S.W., Rocky Mountain Cancer Centers-Boulder

Annette Stanton, Ph.D., University of California Los Angeles

Sarah Genung, B.A., University of Colorado Boulder

Joanna J. Arch, Ph.D., University of Colorado Boulder

Acceptance and Commitment Therapy For Primary Headache Sufferers: A 

Randomized Controlled Trial of Efficacy

Vasilis Vasiliou, Ph.D., University College Cork

Evangelos Karademas, Ph.D., University of Crete

Yiolanda Christou, M.D., The Cyprus Institute of Neurology and Genetics

Savvas Papacostas, M.D., FAAN, The Cyprus Institute of Neurology And Genetics

Maria Karekla, Ph.D., University of Cyprus

Saturday • 233

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10:30 a m  – 12:00 p m 



Marquis Salon A, Marquis Level

Symposium 77

Empowering Patients With Direct to Consumer 

Marketing for Evidence Based Psychotherapies

C

Hair





Casey A. Schofield, Ph.D., Skidmore College

d

isCussant



:  Robert D. Friedberg, Ph.D., Palo Alto University

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Basic to Moderate level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Dissemination & Implementation Science

Key Words: Dissemination, Evidence-Based Practice, Mental Health Literacy



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