Elizabeth Richardson, PhD
Liberal Arts 384
|1999||The Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University||Postdoctoral Internship and Residency|
|1997||Louisiana State University||PhD in Clinical Psychology|
|1995||Louisiana State University||MA in Clinical Psychology|
|1992||Indiana University||BA in Psychology|
- Research Methods
- Behavioral Medicine
- Young Adult Health Risk Behavior
- Advanced Behavior Modification
- Human Growth & Development
Advanced seminar exploring the developmental period of "emerging adulthood'. Research on the transition to adulthood and common health behaviors will be critically examined, such as: obesity, nutrition and physical activity; romantic relationships and sexuality; HIV/AIDs and STDs; tobacco, alcohol and drug use; depression and self-injury. Emphasis is placed on developing critical thinking skills and application of course content to current events.
The nature of normative transitions across the life span. The course fosters an understanding of change from conception through death. Special emphasis is given to both cognitive and behavioral theories as well as supporting research. This course fulfills a portion of the Mental Health Counselors license requirement.
An interdisciplinary approach to health and illness. Particular emphasis is placed on the interface of psychology and other allied disciplines with traditional medical approaches. Students are introduced to medical psychology as a profession and exposed to practical applications including stress management and biofeedback training.
Graduate seminar offered for one semester on a specific topic. Topics vary according to student needs and faculty expertise in particular areas of study. This course may be repeated with change of content.
Review of research in a major clinical area, for third year graduate students. Students create an in-depth review of the literature, culminating in a final project that is presented to two graduate faculty for review.
- Whitlock, J. & Lloyd-Richardson, E.E. (2019). Healing Self-Injury: A compassionate guide for parents and other loved ones. New York, New York: Oxford University Press.
- Collaboration with the International Consortium on Self-Injury in Educational Settings (ICSES), a small, international, interdisciplinary research group whose primary goal is to educate, address, and prevent self-injury in educational settings (https://www.facebook.com/ICSESGroup/).
- Continued certification in canine and equine-facilitated therapy (AAT) techniques, such as The Equus Effect (https://www.theequuseffect.org), and evaluation of their effectiveness.
- Adolescent non-suicidal self-injury (NSSI)
- Equine and other animal-assisted therapies
- Youth health risk behaviors and behavior change
- Mindful parenting
Lloyd-Richardson, E.E., Lewis, S.P., Whitlock, J.L., Rodham, K. & Schatten, H.T. (2015).
Research with adolescents who engage in non-suicidal self-injury: ethical considerations and challenges
Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Mental Health, 9, 37.
Whitlock, J., Lloyd-Richardson, E., Fisseha, F. & Bates, T. (2018).
Parental secondary stress: The often hidden consequences of non-suicidal self-injury in youth.
Journal of Clinical Psychology, 74(1), 178-196.
Lloyd-Richardson, E.E., Hasking, P., Lewis, S., Hamza, C., McAllister, M., Baetens, I. & Muehlenkamp, J. (2020).
Addressing self-injury in schools, Part 1: Understanding nonsuicidal self-injury and the importance of respectful curiosity in supporting youth who engage in self-injury
NASN Journal of School Nursing