Kurt A Freeman
Affiliation: Oregon Health and Science University
- Behavioral health care for adolescents with poorly controlled diabetes via Skype: does working alliance remain intact?Kurt A Freeman
Oregon Health and Science University, 707 SW Gaines, Portland, OR 97239, USA
J Diabetes Sci Technol 7:727-35. 2013..e., Skype™)...
- Challenging behavior in Smith-Lemli-Opitz syndrome: initial test of biobehavioral influencesKurt A Freeman
Division of Psychology, Institute on Development and Disability, Institute on Development and Disability, Oregon Health and Science University, Portland 97239, USA
Cogn Behav Neurol 26:23-9. 2013....
- Intellectual and adaptive behaviour functioning in pantothenate kinase-associated neurodegenerationK Freeman
Child Development and Rehabilitation Center, Portland, OR, USA
J Intellect Disabil Res 51:417-26. 2007..Investigations of cognitive functioning have utilized specific neuropsychological tests, without attention to general intellectual skills or adaptive behaviour...
- Comparing personality characteristics of juvenile sex offenders and non-sex offending delinquent peers: a preliminary investigationKurt A Freeman
Counseling Psychology Program, Pacific University, Portland, Oregon, USA
Sex Abuse 17:3-12. 2005..Results are discussed in the context of current research on psychopathology among JSOs...
- Psychometric properties of the Questions About Behavioral Function scale in a child sampleKurt A Freeman
Oregon Health and Science University, Child Development and Rehabilitation Center, Portland, Oregon 97239, USA
Am J Ment Retard 112:122-9. 2007..Implications of the results, potential utility of caregiver report instruments, study limitations, and future directions are discussed...
- Treating bed time resistance with the bed time pass: a systematic replication and component analysis with 3-year-oldsKurt A Freeman
Child Development and Rehabilitation Center, Oregon Health and Science University, P O Box 574, Portland 97207, USA
J Appl Behav Anal 39:423-8. 2006..Findings extend the literature on the treatment of pediatric bedtime resistance as well as the application of behavior analysis to clinical psychology and pediatric care...
- The impact of managing school-aged children's diabetes: the role of child behavior problems and parental discipline strategiesAnna C Wilson
Division of Psychology, Child Development and Rehabilitation Center, Oregon Health and Science University, Portland, OR 97239, USA
J Clin Psychol Med Settings 16:216-22. 2009..Findings suggest the importance of considering parent discipline strategies and child misbehavior when working with young children with diabetes...
- Getting (the most) out of the research business: interventions for youth with T1DMMichael A Harris
Pediatrics and Psychiatry, Division of Psychology, Child Development and Rehabilitation Center, Oregon Health and Science University, 707 SW Gaines, Portland, OR 97239, USA
Curr Diab Rep 10:406-14. 2010..Finally, we conclude by discussing variations in effects of interventions on different outcomes (eg, glycemic control, family functioning) and how to consider this evidence when selecting treatments to transport into clinical settings...
- Treatment of Smith-Lemli-Opitz syndrome and other sterol disordersMelissa D Svoboda
Oregon Health and Science University OHSU, Portland, Oregon 97239, USA
Am J Med Genet C Semin Med Genet 160:285-94. 2012....
- Family therapy for adolescents with poorly controlled diabetes: initial test of clinical significanceMichael A Harris
Department of Pediatrics CDRC, Oregon Health and Science University, Portland, OR 97239, USA
J Pediatr Psychol 34:1097-107. 2009..We examined a structured family therapy approach in promoting clinically meaningful improvements in parent-adolescent conflict in adolescents with poorly controlled diabetes...
- Power of magic hands: Parent-driven application of habit reversal to treat complex stereotypy in a 3-year-oldKurt A Freeman
Division of Psychology, Institute on Development and Disability, Oregon Health and Science University
Health Psychol 32:915-20. 2013..Further, data suggest that the intervention may be extended to younger ages by teaching parents how to facilitate treatment delivery. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2013 APA, all rights reserved). ..
- Using self-monitoring with an adolescent with disruptive classroom behavior: preliminary analysis of the role of adult feedbackKurt A Freeman
Department of Pediatrics, Child Development and Rehabilitation Center, Oregon Health and Science University, USA
Behav Modif 28:402-19. 2004..Results suggest that adult feedback may be an important component for establishing self-monitoring as an effective intervention for behavior problems exhibited in academic settings...
- Graduate training and the treatment of suicidal clients: the students' perspectiveElizabeth T Dexter-Mazza
School of Professional Psychology, Pacific University, Forest Grove, Oregon 97116, USA
Suicide Life Threat Behav 33:211-8. 2003..These findings suggest a continued need for increased formal training in managing suicidal clients in graduate psychology programs...
- Recidivism and resilience in juvenile sexual offenders: an analysis of the literatureJill Efta-Breitbach
Womack Army Medical Center, Fort Bragg, NC 28310, USA
J Child Sex Abus 13:257-79. 2004..Next, literature on resilience is reviewed, followed by a discussion of this literature in the context of treatment for JSOs. Finally, future directions of research are presented...
- Treatment of juveniles who sexually offend: an overviewJill Efta-Breitbach
Womack Army Medical Center, Fort Bragg, NC 28310, USA
J Child Sex Abus 13:125-38. 2004..A discussion of existing treatment approaches, effectiveness, and treatment considerations follows...
- Relationships between tattling, likeability, and social classification: a preliminary investigation of adolescents in residential carePatrick C Friman
Father Flanagan s Boys Home and University of Nebraska School of Medicine, USA
Behav Modif 28:331-48. 2004..In addition, youth classified as socially rejected were more likely to be perceived by both their peers and care providers as engaging in high rates of tattling...