His primary areas of study are Anxiety, Developmental psychology, Psychiatry, Depression and Cognition. His Anxiety research includes elements of Young adult, Interpersonal communication and Self-esteem. His Developmental psychology research integrates issues from Optimism, Social relation, Attribution and Clinical psychology.
His research in Depression intersects with topics in Severity of illness and Comorbidity. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Psychotherapist and Cognitive psychology. David A. F. Haaga combines subjects such as Psychopathology, Causality and Dysfunctional family with his study of Cognitive therapy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology, Cognition, Psychotherapist and Psychiatry. When carried out as part of a general Clinical psychology research project, his work on Coping is frequently linked to work in Cigarette smoking, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work deals with themes such as Mood, Self-efficacy, Personality and Anxiety, which intersect with Developmental psychology.
David A. F. Haaga interconnects Cognitive psychology, Attribution, Social psychology and Dysfunctional family in the investigation of issues within Cognition. His study explores the link between Psychotherapist and topics such as Cognitive therapy that cross with problems in Psychopathology. Psychiatry is represented through his Depression and History of depression research.
David A. F. Haaga mainly investigates Clinical psychology, Psychiatry, Coping, Looming and Association. The Clinical psychology study combines topics in areas such as Cognition, Abstinence and Anxiety. David A. F. Haaga has included themes like Cognitive psychology and Electroencephalography in his Cognition study.
His work in the fields of Stepped care and Cognitive therapy overlaps with other areas such as Hair loss, Attendance and Session. In general Coping study, his work on Avoidant coping often relates to the realm of Additional research, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Association study incorporates themes from Depression and Moderation.
His primary scientific interests are in Clinical psychology, Psychiatry, Cognitive therapy, Distress and Mental health. His Clinical psychology study combines topics in areas such as Optimal distinctiveness theory and Convergent validity. His research in the fields of Depression and Vulnerability overlaps with other disciplines such as Patient satisfaction and Response rate.
His work carried out in the field of Depression brings together such families of science as Mood management theory and Abstinence. The concepts of his Cognitive therapy study are interwoven with issues in Psychosocial, Habit reversal training, Stepped care and Young adult. Many of his research projects under Mental health are closely connected to Domestic violence and Obstetrics and gynaecology with Domestic violence and Obstetrics and gynaecology, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
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Update on Empirically Validated Therapies, II
Dianne L. Chambless;Mary J. Baker;Donald H. Baucom;Larry E. Beutler.
Empirical status of cognitive theory of depression
David A. Haaga;Murray J. Dyck;Donald Ernst.
Psychological Bulletin (1991)
Sampling of empirically supported psychological treatments from health psychology: Smoking, chronic pain, cancer, and bulimia nervosa.
Bruce E. Compas;David A. F. Haaga;Francis J. Keefe;Harold Leitenberg.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1998)
Introduction to the special section on stepped care models in psychotherapy.
David A. F. Haaga.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (2000)
Unconditional Self-Acceptance and Psychological Health
John M. Chamberlain;David A. F. Haaga.
Journal of Rational-emotive & Cognitive-behavior Therapy (2001)
Normative values for the Beck Anxiety Inventory, Fear Questionnaire, Penn State Worry Questionnaire, and Social Phobia and Anxiety Inventory.
Martha M. Gillis;David A. F. Haaga;Gary T. Ford.
Psychological Assessment (1995)
Binge Eating in Overweight Treatment-Seeking Adolescents
Deborah R. Glasofer;Deborah R. Glasofer;Marian Tanofsky-Kraff;Kamryn T. Eddy;Kamryn T. Eddy;Susan Z. Yanovski.
Journal of Pediatric Psychology (2007)
COLLEGE STUDENTS' WILLINGNESS TO SEEK HELP FOR THEIR LEARNING DISABILITIES
Heather M. Hartman-Hall;David A. F. Haaga.
Learning Disability Quarterly (2002)
A Randomized Controlled Trial on Effects of the Transcendental Meditation Program on Blood Pressure, Psychological Distress, and Coping in Young Adults
Sanford I. Nidich;Maxwell V. Rainforth;David A.F. Haaga;John Hagelin.
American Journal of Hypertension (2009)
Effects of Transcendental Meditation practice on brain functioning and stress reactivity in college students.
Fred Travis;David A.F. Haaga;John Hagelin;Melissa Tanner.
International Journal of Psychophysiology (2009)
(Impact Factor: 4.591)
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