His primary areas of investigation include Cognition, Depression, Developmental psychology, Psychiatry and Cognitive bias. His work on Rumination as part of general Cognition research is often related to Ethnic group, thus linking different fields of science. His Depression research incorporates themes from Cognitive restructuring, Randomized controlled trial and Gaze.
His Developmental psychology study incorporates themes from Cognitive model, Cognitive psychology, Mood disorders and Dysfunctional family. His work on Psychopathology and Major depressive disorder as part of general Psychiatry research is frequently linked to 5-HTTLPR, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Christopher G. Beevers interconnects Attentional bias and Mood in the investigation of issues within Cognitive bias.
Christopher G. Beevers focuses on Depression, Cognition, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology and Psychiatry. His studies examine the connections between Depression and genetics, as well as such issues in Randomized controlled trial, with regards to Physical therapy. In Cognition, Christopher G. Beevers works on issues like Mood, which are connected to Affect.
Christopher G. Beevers has researched Clinical psychology in several fields, including Neurocognitive, Risk factor, Anhedonia and Depressive symptoms. The various areas that Christopher G. Beevers examines in his Developmental psychology study include Cognitive psychology and Dysphoria. His work on Pharmacotherapy, Rumination and Psychopathology as part of general Psychiatry research is frequently linked to Serotonin transporter and 5-HTTLPR, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of study are Depression, Clinical psychology, Attentional bias, Cognition and Depressive symptoms. His Depression research includes themes of Psychological intervention, Neurocognitive, Physical therapy and Intervention. As a part of the same scientific family, Christopher G. Beevers mostly works in the field of Neurocognitive, focusing on Cognitive psychology and, on occasion, Behavioral activation.
His study in the fields of Sadness and Psychopathology under the domain of Clinical psychology overlaps with other disciplines such as Phenotype and Extramural. Christopher G. Beevers has included themes like Machine learning, Cognitive training and Cognitive bias in his Attentional bias study. His Cognition study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Major depressive disorder, Speech perception and Personality.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Clinical psychology, Depression, Risk factor, Depressive symptoms and Explained variation. His research in Clinical psychology intersects with topics in Research design, Personality Assessment Inventory and Attentional bias, Cognition. His work on Cognitive behavioral therapy as part of general Depression study is frequently linked to Extramural, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His work carried out in the field of Depressive symptoms brings together such families of science as Rumination, Ruminating, Autobiographical memory and Cognitive bias modification. His Explained variation research integrates issues from Ensemble learning, Outcome and Psychopathology. His Sadness research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Intervention, Insomnia, Anhedonia and Middle Insomnia.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Neural mechanisms of the cognitive model of depression
Seth G. Disner;Christopher G. Beevers;Emily A. P. Haigh;Aaron T. Beck.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2011)
Cognitive vulnerability to depression: A dual process model
Christopher G. Beevers.
Clinical Psychology Review (2005)
Effectiveness of a Novel Integrative Online Treatment for Depression (Deprexis): Randomized Controlled Trial
Björn Meyer;Thomas Berger;Franz Caspar;Christopher G Beevers.
Journal of Medical Internet Research (2009)
Time course of selective attention in clinically depressed young adults: An eye tracking study
Jennifer L. Kellough;Christopher G. Beevers;Alissa J. Ellis;Tony T. Wells.
Behaviour Research and Therapy (2008)
Biased attention and dysphoria: Manipulating selective attention reduces subsequent depressive symptoms
Tony T. Wells;Christopher G. Beevers.
Cognition & Emotion (2010)
Discontinuities and cognitive changes in an exposure-based cognitive therapy for depression.
Adele M. Hayes;Greg C. Feldman;Christopher G. Beevers;Jean-Philippe Laurenceau.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (2007)
Depression and the Ironic Effects of Thought Suppression: Therapeutic Strategies for Improving Mental Control
Christopher G. Beevers;Richard M. Wenzlaff;Adele M. Hayes;Walter D. Scott.
Clinical Psychology-science and Practice (1999)
Avoidance and processing as predictors of symptom change and positive growth in an integrative therapy for depression
Adele M Hayes;Christopher G Beevers;Gregory C Feldman;Jean-Philippe Laurenceau.
International Journal of Behavioral Medicine (2005)
Attentional Bias and Mood Persistence as Prospective Predictors of Dysphoria
Christopher G. Beevers;Charles S. Carver.
Cognitive Therapy and Research (2003)
Association of the serotonin transporter gene promoter region (5-HTTLPR) polymorphism with biased attention for emotional stimuli.
Christopher G. Beevers;Tony T. Wells;Alissa J. Ellis;John E. McGeary.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (2009)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: