1981 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
Byron Egeland mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Longitudinal study, Child abuse, Injury prevention and Suicide prevention. He studies Toddler, a branch of Developmental psychology. His research in Child abuse is mostly focused on Child neglect.
Byron Egeland combines subjects such as Psychiatry, Clinical psychology and Human factors and ergonomics with his study of Suicide prevention. His Clinical psychology research focuses on Neglect and how it connects with Attachment theory. The Personality study combines topics in areas such as Child rearing, Object Attachment and Feeling.
Byron Egeland focuses on Developmental psychology, Child abuse, Longitudinal study, Injury prevention and Clinical psychology. His Developmental psychology research incorporates elements of Social relation, Psychopathology and Personality. Byron Egeland interconnects Dissociative, Dissociative disorders and Anxiety in the investigation of issues within Psychopathology.
His Child abuse study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neglect and Sexual abuse. The study incorporates disciplines such as Psychiatry, Suicide prevention and Human factors and ergonomics in addition to Injury prevention. His Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Psychological intervention, Infant temperament and Life stress.
Byron Egeland mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Psychopathology, Longitudinal study, Child abuse and Injury prevention. His work in Developmental psychology addresses subjects such as Developmental psychopathology, which are connected to disciplines such as Intergenerational transmission. His work carried out in the field of Psychopathology brings together such families of science as Neglect, Preadolescence, Anxiety, Projective test and Longitudinal sample.
His research integrates issues of Mental health and Reactive attachment disorder in his study of Child abuse. His work deals with themes such as Psychiatry, Suicide prevention and Human factors and ergonomics, which intersect with Injury prevention. His work is dedicated to discovering how Psychiatry, Physical abuse are connected with Somatization and other disciplines.
His primary scientific interests are in Psychopathology, Developmental psychology, Psychiatry, Child abuse and Child development. In general Developmental psychology study, his work on Attachment theory, Child rearing and Socioemotional selectivity theory often relates to the realm of Observational study and Social environment, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His studies in Psychiatry integrate themes in fields like Injury prevention, Child sexual abuse, Sexual abuse, Physical abuse and Hostility.
His Sexual abuse study combines topics in areas such as Somatization, Developmental psychopathology and Child neglect. His Child abuse research integrates issues from Attachment therapy, Reactive attachment disorder and Neglect. His research in Child development intersects with topics in Young adult and Cognitive development.
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The Development of the Person: The Minnesota Study of Risk and Adaptation from Birth to Adulthood
L. A. Sroufe;B. Egeland;E. A. Carlson;W. A. Collins.
Resilience as process
Byron R. Egeland;Elizabeth Carlson;L. Alan Sroufe.
Development and Psychopathology (1993)
When More Is Not Better: The Role of Cumulative Risk in Child Behavior Outcomes.
Karen Appleyard;Byron Egeland;Manfred H.M. van Dulmen;L. Alan Sroufe.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2005)
Attachment and early maltreatment
Byron Egeland;L. Alan Sroufe.
Child Development (1981)
Breaking the cycle of abuse
B. Egeland;Deborah B Jacobvitz;L. A. Sroufe.
Child Development (1988)
Development and the fragmented self: Longitudinal study of dissociative symptomatology in a nonclinical sample
John R. Ogawa;L. Alan Sroufe;Nancy S. Weinfield;Elizabeth A. Carlson.
Development and Psychopathology (1997)
Implications of attachment theory for developmental psychopathology
L. Alan Sroufe;Elizabeth A. Carlson;Alissa K. Levy;Byron Egeland.
Development and Psychopathology (1999)
Attachment from Infancy to Early Adulthood in a High-Risk Sample: Continuity, Discontinuity, and Their Correlates
Nancy S. Weinfield;L. Alan Sroufe;Byron Egeland.
Child Development (2000)
Individual differences in infant-mother attachment at twelve and eighteen months: stability and change in families under stress.
Brian E. Vaughn;Byron R. Egeland;L. Alan Sroufe;Everett Waters.
Child Development (1979)
Infant-mother attachment: factors related to its development and changes over time.
Byron Egeland;Ellen A. Farber.
Child Development (1984)
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