Tara E Galovski
Affiliation: University of Missouri-St. Louis
- Does cognitive-behavioral therapy for PTSD improve perceived health and sleep impairment?Tara E Galovski
Department of Psychology, Center for Trauma Recovery, University of Missouri St Louis, St Louis, MO 63121 4499, USA
J Trauma Stress 22:197-204. 2009..These results are discussed with regard to the different mechanisms thought to underlie the treatments and future innovations in PTSD treatment...
- Gender differences in the clinical presentation of PTSD and its concomitants in survivors of interpersonal assaultTara E Galovski
Center for Trauma Recovery, University of Missouri St Louis, MO 63121 4499, USA
J Interpers Violence 26:789-806. 2011..With respect to the experience of anger, men report significant elevations on the state anger subscale of the State-Trait Anger Expression Inventory compared to women...
- Sex differences in recovery from PTSD in male and female interpersonal assault survivorsTara E Galovski
University of Missouri St Louis, USA
Behav Res Ther 51:247-55. 2013..Results suggest that male survivors may warrant additional attention to address these important clinical correlates...
- Manualized therapy for PTSD: flexing the structure of cognitive processing therapyTara E Galovski
University of Missouri St Louis, St Louis, MO, USA
J Consult Clin Psychol 80:968-81. 2012..Number of sessions was determined by client progress toward a priori defined end-state criteria, "stressor sessions" were inserted when necessary, and therapy was conducted by novice CPT clinicians...
- Female sexual self-schema after interpersonal trauma: relationship to psychiatric and cognitive functioning in a clinical treatment-seeking sampleLeah M Blain
Department of Psychology, University of Missouri St Louis, St Louis, MO 63121 4400, USA
J Trauma Stress 24:222-5. 2011..Results indicate that intervening to improve survivors' postassault appraisals of the self may help to reduce the impact of interpersonal trauma on women's sexual functioning...
- Does physiologic response to loud tones change following cognitive-behavioral treatment for posttraumatic stress disorder?Michael G Griffin
Department of Psychology and Center for Trauma Recovery, University of Missouri St Louis, St Louis, Missouri 63121, USA
J Trauma Stress 25:25-32. 2012..11, p = .004 and .19, p < .001, respectively). Successful cognitive-behavioral treatment of PTSD is associated with a quantifiable reduction in physiological responding to loud tones...
- One- and two-year prospective follow-up of cognitive behavior therapy or supportive psychotherapyEdward B Blanchard
Department of Psychology, Center for Stress and Anxiety Disorders, University at Albany SUNY and The Sage Colleges, Albany, NY 12222 0001, USA
Behav Res Ther 42:745-59. 2004..There was very modest improvement from end of treatment to the two-year follow-up...
- Secondary trauma symptoms in clinicians: a critical review of the construct, specificity, and implications for trauma-focused treatmentLisa S Elwood
Department of Psychology, University of Arkansas, United States
Clin Psychol Rev 31:25-36. 2011..Finally, it is argued that additional clarification and research on the criterion, course, and associated impairment are needed. Recommendations for future research are provided...