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 19

Levering Technology to Support Personalized care: 

Applying User-centered Design, Citizen Science, and 

Machine Learning Algorithms to Digital Interventions

m

oderator



:  Stephen Schueller, Ph.D., University of California, Irvine

P

anelists





Adrian Aguilera, Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley

 

Naomi Pollock, DSW, LCSW, AbleTo

 

Lauren A. Rutter, Ph.D., McLean Hospital/Harvard Medical 

School


Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Primary Category: Program / Treatment Design

Key Words: Technology / Mobile Health, Behavioral Medicine, Assessment

As digital behavioral health interventions become widely developed and implement-

ed, personalization is emerging as a key element to ensure broad scale effectiveness.  Deep 

knowledge of the user is required to support personalization. This knowledge can be ob-

tained through a wide range of methods, including user-centered design principles, citi-

zen science, and machine learning algorithms. The selection of methodology depends on 

aspects of care delivery such as the type of intervention, the user, the technology, and the 

treatment. Panelists from research and private industry were selected to discuss the process 

of personalization, applying these methods in both assessment and intervention. We will 

first discuss how a user-centered design process can be employed to increase therapist 

adoption of personalized assessments and interventions. We will also review how citizen 

science can inform assessment. Lastly, we will discuss examples of the use of machine 

learning algorithms to personalize interventions. We will discuss the pros and cons of 

these various approaches, offering insights about personalization across populations and 

intervention modalities. We will also discuss the intervention implementation process, 

how to incorporate continuous feedback into a digitally-delivered intervention, and dis-

cuss some strengths and limitations of personalized care delivery.


Saturday • 273

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2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 



A704, Atrium Level

Spotlight Research 3

Training Family and Caregivers in CBT for Psychosis-

Informed Skills Within the Context of a CBTp Provider 

Network

C

Hair





Sarah L. Kopelovich, Ph.D., University of Washington School 

of Medicine

Presenter: 

Samantha Davis, BFA, University of Washington

P

anelists





Bryan Stiles, M.A., University of Washington School of 

Medicine


 

Marie Monroe-DeVita, Ph.D., University of Washington

 

Kate Hardy, Ph.D., Stanford University

 

Doug Turkington, M.D., Newcastle University

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Primary Category: Schizophrenia / Psychotic Disorders

Key Words: Psychosis / Psychotic Disorders, Parent Training, Underserved Populations

CBT for psychosis (CBTp), an evidence-based treatment for schizophrenia spectrum 

disorders, emphasizes integration of family members in the treatment course, yet these 

recommendations are discordant with common practice.  Psychosis REACH (Recovery 

by Enabling Adult Carers at Home) is a training for family members and caregivers in 

CBTp-informed principles and skills.  A pilot study of Psychosis REACH, conducted in 

the UK and Canada, demonstrated the feasibility of training adult caregivers in this inter-

vention. Improvements in caregiver mental health across time, including significantly less 

psychological distress and negative appraisal of caregiving circumstances at follow-up, were 

reported. This investigative team offered a one-day Psychosis REACH training for the first 

time in the United States to a self-selected sample of 225 family members of individuals 

with a psychotic spectrum disorder in Washington State. A smaller intensive three-day 

training with follow-on consultation was delivered to a subsample of 30 family members 

selected with the assistance of a local Family and Caregiver Advisory Board to function 

as family peer supports in the state. Family members were referred from agencies that 

comprise Washington State’s CBTp Provider Network, as well as by those without CBTp-

trained providers.  Participants completed measures of positive and negative caregiving 

experiences, self-perceived psychological distress, attitudes toward or interactional style 

with their loved one with psychosis, and attitudes toward psychosis prior to the training, 

immediately after completing the training, and 4 months post-training. This presentation 

will report on the findings of the initial training and 4-month follow-up, will discuss the 

opportunities and challenges of training adult caregivers in CBTp skills, and will consider 

the potential for extending care to an underserved population through this novel training 

approach.



274 • Saturday

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



•  Recognize the challenges in current approaches to caregiver engagement for fam-

ilies of individuals with psychosis.

•  Describe the impact of evidence-based family-focused interventions on caregiver 

mental health and engagement.

•  Delineate the feasibility and acceptability of implementing short-term CBT inter-

ventions in caregiver populations.



Recommended Readings: Turkington, D., Gega, L., Lebert, L., Douglas-Bailey, M, Rus-

tom, N., Alberti, M., Deighton, S., & Naeem, F. (2018). A training model for relatives 

and friends in cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) informed care for psychosis. Cogent 

Psychology, 5: 1497749. https://doi.org/10.1080/23311908.2018.1497749Turkington, D., 

& Spencer, H. (2019). Back to Life, Back to Normality Volume 2: CBT Informed Recovery 

for Families with Relatives with Schizophrenia and Other Psychoses. Cambridge Universi-

ty Press.Lobban, F., Postlethwaite, A., Glentworth, D., Pinfold, V., Wainwright, L., Dunn, 

G., . . . Haddock, G. (2013). A systematic review of randomised controlled trials of inter-

ventions reporting outcomes for relatives of people with psychosis. Clinical Psychology 

Review, 33, 372–382. doi:10.1016/j.cpr.2012.12.004



2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

M301, Marquis Level

Symposium 100

Expanding the Impact of Youth Evidence-based Mental 

Health Care Through Parents

C

Hair





Vanesa Ringle, M.S., University of Miami

d

isCussant



:  Jill Ehrenreich-May, Ph.D., University of Miami

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Moderate to Advanced level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Dissemination & Implementation Science

Key Words: Dissemination, Public Health, Parenting



Parents’ Ability to Critically Appraise Treatment Claims as a Strategy to Increase 

Demands for Evidence-based Practices

Amanda Jensen-Doss, Ph.D., University of Miami

Vanesa Ringle, M.S., University of Miami

Saturday • 275

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The Role of Parent Reflexive Reaction to Feelings in Mental Health Help 



Seeking Behaviors

Elizabeth Casline, M.S., University of Miami

Amanda Jensen-Doss, Ph.D., University of Miami

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

Zabin Patel, M.P.H., M.S., University of Miami

How Powerful is Knowledge of Youth Mental Health?: The Validation of the 

Mental Health Literacy Test in a Caregiver Sample

Katherine Barnes, B.S. (in progress), University of California, Los Angeles

Bruce F. Chorpita, Ph.D., UCLA

Jennifer Gamarra, M.A., C.Phil., UCLA

Parent Mental Health Problems and Motivation as Predictors of Their 

Engagement in Community-Based Child Mental Health Services

Kelsey Dickson, Ph.D., San Diego State University

Alyson Shapiro, Ph.D., San Diego State University

Gina May, BA, UCSD/CASRC

Pui Cheng, M.S., San Diego State University

Rachel Haine-Schlagel, Ph.D., CASRC/San Diego State University

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

M302, Marquis Level

Symposium 101

Labels Matter: The Role of Sexual Assault Perceptions 

in Risk and Outcomes

C

Hairs





Emily L. Bernstein, B.S., University of Central Florida

 

Amie R. Newins, Ph.D., University of Central Florida

d

isCussant



:  Patricia A. Resick, Ph.D., Duke University Medical Center

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

All levels of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Women’s Issues

Key Words: Violence / Sexual Assault, Cognitive Schemas / Beliefs, Women’s Issues



Sexual Assault Acknowledgment and Psychological Symptoms: The Indirect 

Effect of Social Reactions to Disclosures

Amie R. Newins, Ph.D., University of Central Florida

Emily L. Bernstein, B.S., University of Central Florida

276 • Saturday

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What’s in a Label? Sexual Assault Characteristics, Rape Acknowledgment, and 



Outcomes

Laura Wilson, Ph.D., University of Mary Washington

Amie R. Newins, Ph.D., University of Central Florida

Assessing Putative Risk for Sexual Victimization Among College Women: 

Development of the Sexual Assault Script Scale (SASS)

Kari Leiting, Ph.D., VA Medical Center, Sioux Falls

Katie Witkiewitz, Ph.D., University of New Mexico

Elizabeth A. Yeater, Ph.D., University of New Mexico

#WhyIDidntReport: A Linguistic Inquiry Word Count Analysis of Barriers to 

Reporting Sexual Violence

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D., Virginia Commonwealth University

Katherine Bogen, B.A., Rhode Island Hospital

Lauren Grocott, B.A., Rhode Island Hospital

Aderonke Ilegbusi, MPH, Brown University School of Public Health

Nicole Nugent, Ph.D., Alpert Medical School of Brown University

Lindsay Orchowski, Ph.D., Alpert Medical School of Brown University

Saturday • 277

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2:30 p m  – 3:30 p m 



M303, Marquis Level

Symposium 102

Cultural Competence and Evidence-based Practice in 

Training and Provision of Care in Diverse Societies

C

Hair





Vaishali Raval, Ph.D., Miami University

d

isCussant



:  Terri L. Messman-Moore, Ph.D., Miami University

Earn 1 continuing education credit

All levels of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Culture / Ethnicity / Race

Key Words: Culture, Evidence-Based Practice, Training / Training Directors



Perceptions of Cultural Competence Training in Psychology Graduate Programs 

in India and USA

Baiju Gopal, Ph.D., Christ University

M. Cameron Hay, Ph.D., Miami University

Pankhuri Aggarwal, M.A., Miami University

Miriam Priti Mohan, M.A., Christ University

padma Kumari, Ph.D., Christ University

Elizabeth Thomas, Ph.D., Christ University

Aaron Luebbe, Ph.D., Miami University

Vaishali Raval, PhD, Miami University

Perceptions of Training in and Use of Evidence-based Practice Across Trainees, 

Faculty, and Practitioners in India and USA

Baiju Gopal, Ph.D., Christ University

Harishankar Moosath, M.A., Christ University

Aneesh Kumar, Ph.D., Christ University

Viju Painadath, Ph.D., Christ University

Jayshankar Reddy, Ph.D., Christ University

Madhavi Rangaswamy, Ph.D., Christ University

Vaishali Raval, Ph.D., Miami University

Aaron Luebbe, Ph.D., Miami University

278 • Saturday

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Building Capacity for Provision of Training in Cultural Competence and 



Evidence-based Practice in Graduate Programs

Ann Kathleen Burlew, Ph.D., University of Cincinnati

Greta Dsouza, Ph.D., Christ University

Tony Sam George, Ph.D., Christ University

Kelamparampil Joseph Varghese, Ph.D., Christ University

Vaishali Raval, Ph.D., Miami University

Baiju Gopal, Ph.D., Christ University

2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 

M304, Marquis Level

Symposium 139

Extending Research on the Interrelation of 

Interpersonal and Emotional Dysfunction Within 

Borderline Personality Disorder

C

Hair





Kim Gratz, Ph.D., University of Toledo

d

isCussant



:  Jennifer Cheavens, Ph.D., The Ohio State University

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

All levels of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Personality Disorders

Key Words: Borderline Personality Disorder, Emotion, Social Relationships



The Relation of Borderline Personality Disorder to Implicit and Explicit 

Emotional and Interpersonal Motives for Nonsuicidal Self-Injury

Katherine Dixon-Gordon, Ph.D., University of Massachusetts Amherst

Matthew Tull, Ph.D., University of Toledo

Kim Gratz, Ph.D., University of Toledo

Alexander L. Chapman, Ph.D., Simon Fraser University

Novel Online Group Chat Paradigm Elicits Emotional Reactivity in Youth With 

Borderline Personality Disorder Pathology

Keith Edmonds, M.A., University of Toledo

Jason Rose, Ph.D., University of Toledo

Kim Gratz, Ph.D., University of Toledo

Julia R. Richmond, M.A., University of Toledo

Saturday • 279

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Expanding Our Understanding of Emotion Regulation in Borderline 



Personality: The Use of Social Comparison as an Emotion Regulation Strategy

Julia R. Richmond, M.A., University of Toledo

Keith Edmonds, M.A., University of Toledo

Jason Rose, Ph.D., University of Toledo

Kim Gratz, Ph.D., University of Toledo

The Role of Interpersonal and Emotional Factors in Substance Use Outcomes 

Among Individuals With Borderline Personality Disorder

Julia R. Richmond, M.A., University of Toledo

Ariana Vidana, B.S., University of Toledo

Kim Gratz, Ph.D., University of Toledo

Matthew Tull, Ph.D., University of Toledo

Accuracy for Subtle Facial Emotional Expressions Among Individuals With 

Borderline Personality Disorder Symptoms and Diagnoses

Evelyn Meier, Ph.D., American University

Vincent Barbieri, M.A., American University

Nathaniel R. Herr, Ph.D., American University

280 • Saturday

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2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 



A705, Atrium Level

Symposium 91

Efficacy and Feasibility of Integrating Evidence-based 

Treatment and Support into Schools: Four Approaches 

From the United States and Japan

C

Hair





Chelsey Bowman, Ed.M., Boston University

d

isCussant



:  Thomas Ollendick, Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute and 

State University



Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

Basic to Moderate level of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Child / Adolescent - School-Related Issues

Key Words: School, Evidence-Based Practice, Child



Targeted Evidence-based Intervention for Struggling Readers in Elementary 

School: Combining Cognitive Behavioral Skills With Reading Intervention

Sharon Vaughn, Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

Chelsey Bowman, Ed.M., Boston University

Greg Roberts, Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

Phil Capin, Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

Melodee Walker, Ph.D., Boston University

Amie Grills, Ph.D., Boston University

Touchstones and Strategies for Effective Implementation of School-based 

Universal Intervention for Preventing Adolescent Depression in Japan

Yugo Kira, M.S., Hiroshima University

School-based Universal Acceptance and Commitment Therapy for Adolescents’ 

Emotional and Behavioral Problems: First Step in Introducing a Stepped Care 

Approach in School

Fumito Takahashi, Ph.D., Shinshu University

Acceptability and Feasibility of a School Mental Health Consultation Service

Abigail Stark, M.S., Suffolk University

Sadie Cathcart, B.A., The University of Massachusetts Boston

Lauren Santucci, Ph.D., McLean Hospital

Jacqueline Sperling, Ph.D., McLean Hospital

Mona Potter, M.D., McLean Hospital

Taylor Wilmer, Ph.D., McLean Hospital

Saturday • 281

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2:30 p m  – 4:00 p m 



L401-L403, Lobby Level

Symposium 92

Extending the Impact of Professional Training: 

Innovative Models to Support Clinician Competence

C

Hair





Kimberly A. Hepner, Ph.D., RAND Corporation

d

isCussant



:  Donna Sudak, M.D., Drexel University

Earn 1 5 continuing education credits

All levels of familiarity with the material

Primary Category: Workforce Development / Training / Supervision

Key Words: Training / Training Directors, Supervision, Professional Development



Barriers to Accessing Training Resources in Evidence-based Principles: A Needs 

Assessment

Allison Meyer, M.A., Duke University

Erin E. Reilly, Ph.D., University of California, San Diego

Steve D. Hollon, Ph.D., Department of Psychology, Vanderbilt University

Amanda Jensen-Doss, Ph.D., University of Miami

Douglas Mennin, Ph.D., Teachers College

Jordana Muroff, Ph.D., Boston University

Tammy Schuler, Ph.D.,  Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies; Fred 

Hutchinson Cancer Research Center (Seattle, WA)



Bradley White, Ph.D., University of Alabama

Bethany A. Teachman, Ph.D., University of Virginia

Katharine E. E. Daniel, BS, University of Virginia

Assessing Psychotherapy Training for Clinicians: Development of the Training in 

Psychotherapy (TIP) Tool

Stephanie Brooks Holliday, Ph.D., RAND Corporation

Jessica Sousa, MSW, MPH, RAND Corporation

Terri Tanielian, M.A., RAND Corporation

Kimberly A. Hepner, Ph.D., RAND Corporation

282 • Saturday

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Unpacking the Black Box: What Consultation Activities are Used and 



Consultation, and How Effective Are They?

Kera Swanson, MPH (expected 8/2019), National Center for PTSD

Matthew Beristianos, Ph.D., National Center for PTSD; Stanford University

Heidi La Bash, Ph.D., National Center for PTSD

Jeanine Lane, M.A., Ryerson University

Norman Shields, Ph.D., Royal Canadian Mounted Police

Candice Monson, Ph.D., Ryerson University

Jiyoung Song, B.A., National Center for PTSD

Clara Johnson, B.A., National Center for PTSD

Jansey Lagdamen, B.S., National Center for PTSD

Syed Aajmain, B.A., National Center for PTSD

Shannon Wiltsey-Stirman, Ph.D., National Center for PTSD and Stanford University

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