Clinical psychology, Psychiatry, Posttraumatic stress, DNA methylation and Internal medicine are her primary areas of study. Her research integrates issues of Construct validity, Incremental validity and Discriminant validity in her study of Clinical psychology. Her work on Anxiety, Dissociative and Psychopathology as part of general Psychiatry study is frequently linked to Derealization, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Her studies deal with areas such as Intervention, Psychoeducation and Mindfulness as well as Posttraumatic stress. Her work deals with themes such as Methylation, Prefrontal cortex, Superior frontal gyrus and Genotype, which intersect with DNA methylation. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Internal medicine, Oncology are connected with Gerontology, dNaM, Young adult, Orbitofrontal cortex and Severity of illness and other disciplines.
Her primary areas of study are Clinical psychology, Psychiatry, Psychopathology, Internal medicine and DNA methylation. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Injury prevention, Personality and Comorbidity. Her studies link Young adult with Psychiatry.
Her work in Psychopathology addresses subjects such as Traumatic stress, which are connected to disciplines such as Disease. Erika J. Wolf usually deals with Internal medicine and limits it to topics linked to Oncology and Single-nucleotide polymorphism. Her study in DNA methylation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Methylation, Epigenetics and Prefrontal cortex.
Her primary areas of investigation include Epigenetics, Clinical psychology, DNA methylation, Internal medicine and Legal psychology. Her Epigenetics study combines topics in areas such as Mental health, Methylation and Repeated measures design. Erika J. Wolf works mostly in the field of Clinical psychology, limiting it down to concerns involving Test and, occasionally, Header.
When carried out as part of a general DNA methylation research project, her work on dNaM is frequently linked to work in Klotho, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Her Internal medicine research includes elements of Traumatic brain injury, Cardiology, Posterior cingulate, Anterior cingulate cortex and Supramarginal gyrus. Erika J. Wolf has included themes like Psychopathology, Association, Disease and Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory, Personality in her Posttraumatic stress study.
Erika J. Wolf focuses on Epigenetics, DNA methylation, Clinical psychology, Malingering and Legal psychology. Her studies in Epigenetics integrate themes in fields like Candidate gene, Oncology, Internal medicine, Cohort and Epigenome. The various areas that Erika J. Wolf examines in her DNA methylation study include Human genetics and Locus.
Posttraumatic stress and Psychopathology are the primary areas of interest in her Clinical psychology study. Her Malingering study frequently links to other fields, such as Test. Her Legal psychology research incorporates elements of Dissociative, Injury prevention, Human factors and ergonomics and Comorbidity.
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Sample Size Requirements for Structural Equation Models: An Evaluation of Power, Bias, and Solution Propriety.
Erika J. Wolf;Kelly M. Harrington;Shaunna L. Clark;Mark W. Miller.
Educational and Psychological Measurement (2013)
A critical evaluation of the complex PTSD literature: implications for DSM-5.
Patricia A. Resick;Patricia A. Resick;Michelle J. Bovin;Amber L. Calloway;Alexandra M. Dick.
Journal of Traumatic Stress (2012)
A latent class analysis of dissociation and posttraumatic stress disorder: evidence for a dissociative subtype.
Erika J. Wolf;Mark W. Miller;Annemarie F. Reardon;Karen A. Ryabchenko.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2012)
Smaller Hippocampal Volume in Posttraumatic Stress Disorder: A Multisite ENIGMA-PGC Study: Subcortical Volumetry Results From Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Consortia
Mark W. Logue;Sanne J.H. van Rooij;Emily L. Dennis;Sarah L. Davis.
Biological Psychiatry (2018)
Posttraumatic stress disorder in the US veteran population: results from the National Health and Resilience in Veterans Study
Blair E. Wisco;Brian P. Marx;Erika J. Wolf;Mark W. Miller.
The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry (2014)
THE DISSOCIATIVE SUBTYPE OF PTSD: A REPLICATION AND EXTENSION
Erika J. Wolf;Carole A. Lunney;Mark W. Miller;Mark W. Miller;Patricia A. Resick;Patricia A. Resick.
Depression and Anxiety (2012)
The Prevalence and Latent Structure of Proposed DSM-5 Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Symptoms in U.S. National and Veteran Samples
Mark W Miller;Erika J. Wolf;Dean G. Kilpatrick;Heidi S Resnick.
Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice, and Policy (2013)
International meta-analysis of PTSD genome-wide association studies identifies sex- and ancestry-specific genetic risk loci
Caroline M. Nievergelt;Caroline M. Nievergelt;Adam X. Maihofer;Adam X. Maihofer;Torsten Klengel;Torsten Klengel;Elizabeth G. Atkinson;Elizabeth G. Atkinson.
Nature Communications (2019)
A genome-wide association study of post-traumatic stress disorder identifies the retinoid-related orphan receptor alpha (RORA) gene as a significant risk locus
Mark W. Logue;Clinton Baldwin;Guia Guffanti;Efi Melista.
Molecular Psychiatry (2013)
Comparing Mindfulness and Psychoeducation Treatments for Combat-Related PTSD Using a Telehealth Approach
Barbara L. Niles;Julie Klunk-Gillis;Donna J. Ryngala;Amy K. Silberbogen.
Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice, and Policy (2012)
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