Elizabeth M. Gnagy spends much of her time researching Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, Clinical psychology, Psychiatry, Methylphenidate and Developmental psychology. Elizabeth M. Gnagy combines subjects such as Conduct disorder, Academic achievement and Psychometrics with her study of Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Her Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Intervention, Contingency management and Meta-analysis, Study Characteristics.
Elizabeth M. Gnagy has included themes like Pharmacological treatment and El Niño in her Psychiatry study. Her Methylphenidate research incorporates themes from Physical therapy and Randomized controlled trial. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Odds ratio and Combined treatment.
Her primary areas of investigation include Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, Clinical psychology, Psychiatry, Developmental psychology and Methylphenidate. Her Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Young adult, Randomized controlled trial and Impulsivity. Her Clinical psychology research includes themes of Intervention, Parent training, Behavioral treatment and Psychological intervention.
Her Developmental psychology research incorporates elements of Attribution, Distress and Anxiety. Elizabeth M. Gnagy interconnects Physical therapy, Affect and Stimulant in the investigation of issues within Methylphenidate. Her Conduct disorder study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Early childhood and Rating scale.
Clinical psychology, Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, Longitudinal study, Young adult and Developmental psychology are her primary areas of study. Elizabeth M. Gnagy mostly deals with Methylphenidate in her studies of Clinical psychology. Her study focuses on the intersection of Methylphenidate and fields such as Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance with connections in the field of Working memory and Impulsivity.
Her study in Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Psychological intervention, Neuroimaging and Disruptive behavior. She focuses mostly in the field of Young adult, narrowing it down to topics relating to PsycINFO and, in certain cases, Sequela. Her Developmental psychology research focuses on Attention deficit and how it relates to Cohort study, Symptom severity and Mediation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Attention deficit, Pediatrics, Randomized controlled trial, Clinical psychology and Stimulant. In her study, Psychological intervention is inextricably linked to Body mass index, which falls within the broad field of Pediatrics. Her work carried out in the field of Clinical psychology brings together such families of science as Young adult, Treatment outcome and Functional status.
Her studies examine the connections between Stimulant and genetics, as well as such issues in Competence, with regards to Psychiatry. Her Vagal tone studies intersect with other disciplines such as Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and Developmental psychology. Her work deals with themes such as Reward sensitivity and Disruptive behavior, which intersect with Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.
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Teacher Ratings of DSM-III-R Symptoms for the Disruptive Behavior Disorders
William E. Pelham;Elizabeth M. Gnagy;Karen E. Greenslade;Richard Milich.
Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (1992)
A meta-analysis of behavioral treatments for attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder.
Gregory A. Fabiano;William E. Pelham;Erika K. Coles;Elizabeth M. Gnagy.
Clinical Psychology Review (2009)
A practical measure of impairment: psychometric properties of the impairment rating scale in samples of children with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and two school-based samples.
Gregory A. Fabiano;William E. Pelham;Daniel A. Waschbusch;Elizabeth M. Gnagy.
Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology (2006)
Once-a-Day Concerta Methylphenidate Versus Three-Times-Daily Methylphenidate in Laboratory and Natural Settings
William E. Pelham;Elizabeth M. Gnagy;Lisa Burrows-Maclean;Andy Williams.
Behavioral versus behavioral and pharmacological treatment in ADHD children attending a summer treatment program.
William E. Pelham;Elizabeth M. Gnagy;Andrew R. Greiner;Betsy Hoza.
Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology (2000)
The Academic Experience of Male High School Students with ADHD
Kristine M. Kent;Kristine M. Kent;William E. Pelham;Brooke S. G. Molina;Margaret H. Sibley.
Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology (2011)
Young Adult Educational and Vocational Outcomes of Children Diagnosed with ADHD.
Aparajita B. Kuriyan;William E. Pelham;Brooke S. G. Molina;Daniel A. Waschbusch.
Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology (2013)
Childhood ADHD predicts risky sexual behavior in young adulthood.
Kate Flory;Brooke S. G. Molina;William E. Pelham;Elizabeth Gnagy.
Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology (2006)
Relative efficacy of long-acting stimulants on children with attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder: a comparison of standard methylphenidate, sustained-release methylphenidate, sustained-release dextroamphetamine, and pemoline.
William E. Pelham;Karen E. Greenslade;Mary Vodde-Hamilton;Debra A. Murphy.
When diagnosing ADHD in young adults emphasize informant reports, DSM items, and impairment.
Margaret H. Sibley;William E. Pelham;Brooke S. G. Molina;Elizabeth M. Gnagy.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (2012)
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