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Series Editor & Advisory Board


About The Series Editor
David H. Barlow, PhD, ABPP, received his Ph.D. from the University of Vermont in 1969 and has published over 500 articles and chapters including close to 50 books and clinical manuals, mostly in the area of emotional disorders and clinical research methodology. The book and manuals have been translated in over 20 languages, including Arabic, Mandarin, and Russian.

He was formerly Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Mississippi Medical Center and Professor of Psychiatry and Psychology at Brown University and founded clinical psychology internships in both settings. He was also Distinguished Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University at Albany, State University of New York. Currently, he is Professor of Psychology, Research Professor of Psychiatry, and Director of the Center for Anxiety and Related Disorders at Boston University.

Dr. Barlow is the recipient of the 2000 American Psychological Association (APA) Distinguished Scientific Award for the Applications of Psychology. He is also the recipient of the First Annual Science Dissemination Award from the Society for a Science of Clinical Psychology of the APA; and recipient of the 2000 Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award from the Society of Clinical Psychology of the APA. He also received an award in appreciation of outstanding achievements from the General Hospital of the Chinese People's Liberation Army, Beijing, China, with an appointment as Honorary Visiting Professor of Clinical Psychology. During the 1997/1998 academic year, he was Fritz Redlich Fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in Behavioral Sciences, in Palo Alto, California.

Other awards include Career Contribution Awards from the Massachusetts, California, and Connecticut Psychological Associations; The 2004 C. Charles Burlingame Award from the Institute of Living in Hartford, Connecticut; The First Graduate Alumni Scholar Award from the Graduate College, The University of Vermont; The Masters and Johnson Award, from the Society for Sex Therapy and Research; G. Stanley Hall Lectureship, American Psychological Association; A certificate of appreciation for contributions to women in clinical psychology from Section IV of Division 12 of the APA, the Clinical Psychology of Women; and a MERIT award from the National Institute of Mental Health for long term contributions to the clinical research effort. He is Past-President of the Division of Clinical Psychology of the American Psychological Association and the Association for the Advancement of Behavior Therapy; Past-Associate Editor of the Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, Past-Editor of the journals Behavior Therapy and Journal of Applied Behavior Analysis, and Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, and currently Editor in Chief of the "Treatments that Work" series for Oxford University Press.

He was also Chair of the American Psychological Association Task Force of Psychological Intervention Guidelines, was a member of the DSM-IV Task Force of the American Psychiatric Association and was Co-Chair of the Work Group for revising the anxiety disorder categories. He is also a Diplomat in Clinical Psychology of the American Board of Professional Psychology and maintains a private practice.

About the Scientific Advisory Board
Anne Marie Albano, PhD, ABPP, is associate professor of clinical psychology in psychiatry and director of Columbia University's Clinic for Anxiety and Related Disorders. Her research currently focuses on randomized clinical trials and the evaluation of developmentally-sensitive cognitive behavioral treatments for youth and families.
Gillian Butler, PhD, is a consultant clinical psychologist. Her clinical work is based at Warneford Hospital, and she is involved in research, evaluating psychological treatments, in the University of Oxford Department of Psychiatry.
David M. Clark, MA, MPhil, DPhil, FBA, FMedSci, FKC, is Professor of Psychology at the Institute of Psychiatry at King's College, London, as well as Director of the Centre for Anxiety Disorders and Trauma at Maudsley Hospital. Professor Clark"s research focuses on cognitive approaches to the understanding and treatment of anxiety disorders. He is a Fellow of the British Academy (London), a Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences (London), and Distinguished Founding Fellow of the Academy of Cognitive Therapy (USA).
Edna B. Foa, PhD, is Professor of Clinical Psychology in Psychiatry at the University of Pennsylvania, and Director of the Center for the Treatment and Study of Anxiety. She is the recipient of the Distinguished Scientist Award from the Scientific section of the American Psychological Association, and the Lifetime Achievement Award from the International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies, among others. Her research interests include evaluation of cognitive-behavioral treatment of anxiety and stress disorders, and experimental psychopathology of anxiety disorders.
Paul J. Frick, PhD, is Research Professor and Director of the Applied Developmental Program at the University of New Orleans. His research broadly focuses on understanding the many interacting causal factors that can lead children and adolescents to have serious emotional and behavioral problems, and using this research to enhance the assessment and diagnosis of childhood psychopathology, and design more effective interventions to prevent and treat such problems. He is currently Editor of the Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology.
Jack M. Gorman, MD,is Senior Vice-President and Chief Scientific Officer of Comprehensive NeuroScience, a drug development and disease management company headquartered in White Plains, NY. He is co-author of A Guide to Treatments That Work also published by Oxford University Press.
Kirk Heilbrun, PhD, is currently Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology at Drexel University. His current research focuses on juvenile and adult offenders, legal decision-making, and forensic evaluation associated with such decision-making. He is a past president of both the American Psychology-Law Psychology/APA Division 41, and the American Board of Forensic Psychology.
Robert J. McMahon, PhD, is Professor of Psychology and director of the child clinical psychology program at the University of Washington. His research interests include the assessment, treatment, and prevention of conduct problems in children. He is currently part of a team of investigators from across the country who are conducting a large multi-site prevention trial (Fast Track) concerned with the long-term prevention of conduct problems in young high-risk children, and he is the Editor-in-Chief of the journal Prevention Science.
Peter E. Nathan, PhD, is Foundation Distinguished Professor of Psychology at the University of Iowa. His research interests include tolerance and dependence processes in substance abuse/dependence, the behavioral treatment of alcoholism, syndromal diagnosis and diagnostic decision- making. He is co-author of A Guide to Treatments That Work also published by Oxford University Press.
Christine Maguth Nezu, Ph.D., ABBP, is Professor of Psychology and Associate Professor of Medicine at Drexel University. Previously, she was Associate Provost for Research and Scientific Integrity Officer for the Medical College of Pennsylvania and Hahnemann University. She is currently President-Elect of the American Board of Professional Psychology and a Fellow of the American Academy of Cognitive and Behavioral Psychology, as well as the Academy of Cognitive Therapy.
Matthew K. Nock, PhD, is Assistant Professor of Psychology and Director of the Laboratory for Clinical and Developmental Research at Harvard University. His research focuses primarily on the etiology, assessment, and treatment of self-injurious and aggressive behaviors.
Mark Pollack, MD, is Director of the Center for Anxiety and Traumatic Stress Disorders at Massachusetts General Hospital, as well as Associate Professor of Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School. Dr. Pollack has received a Faculty Scholar Career Development Award from the National Institute of Mental Health, and received funding from the National Institute of Drug Abuse, among others. He currently serves on the Scientific Advisory Board of the Anxiety Disorders Association of America.
Paul M. Salkovskis, PhD, is Professor of Clinical Psychology and Applied Science at King's College London and Clinical Director of the Maudsley Hospital Centre for Anxiety Disorders and Trauma. Dr. Salkovskis is also the editor of Behavioural & Cognitive Psychotherapy, the journal of the British Association for Behavior and Cognitive Psychotherapies.
Bonnie Spring, PhD, ABPP, is Professor of Preventative Medicine and Director of Behavioral Medicine at Northwestern University's Feinberg School of Medicine. Her research interests include health promotion and disease prevention, behavior change mechanisms, and psychopathology with a focus on trying to understand the mechanisms that maintain unhealthy behaviors in order to translate that knowledge into effective health promotion interventions.
Gail Steketee, PhD, is Professor and Dean ad Interim of Boston University"s School of Social Work. Her research interests include psychopathology of compulsive hoarding symptoms, cognitive and behavioral treatments for OCD, compulsive hoarding and OC spectrum conditions such as body dysmorphic disorder, as well as the family aspects of treating anxiety disorders. She is the co-author of Buried in Treasures, and Compulsive Hoarding and Acquiring, Workbook and Therapist Guide, all published by Oxford University Press.
C. Barr Taylor, MD, is Professor of Psychiatry and Medicine at Stanford University. Some of Dr. Taylor's research projects include the evaluation and development of computer-assisted and other innovative treatments for panic disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, social phobia, depression, eating disorders and cardiovascular risk-reduction. Related studies focus on the nature of anxiety and eating disorders.
John R. Weisz, PhD, ABPP, is President of Judge Baker Children's Center in Boston, MA. He was previously Professor in the Departments of Psychology and Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences at the University of California at Los Angeles for 14 years prior. He is also Director of the Network on Youth Mental Health, funded by the MacArthur Foundation.
G. Terence Wilson, PhD, is Professor of Psychology at Rutgers University Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology. His research and clinical work focuses on the theory and practice of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for adults, and the assessment and treatment. He is editor of the international journal Behaviour Research and Therapy is Director of the Rutgers Eating Disorders Clinic.


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