His primary areas of study are Psychotherapist, Clinical psychology, Group psychotherapy, Brief psychotherapy and Complicated grief. His Psychotherapist research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Psychological intervention and Personality. Within one scientific family, John S. Ogrodniczuk focuses on topics pertaining to Object relations theory under Personality, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Favorable outcome.
His study of Alexithymia is a part of Clinical psychology. John S. Ogrodniczuk studied Group psychotherapy and Multilevel model that intersect with Group cohesiveness. Complicated grief is a primary field of his research addressed under Grief.
John S. Ogrodniczuk mainly investigates Clinical psychology, Psychotherapist, Psychiatry, Group psychotherapy and Depression. In his research on the topic of Clinical psychology, Interpersonal relationship is strongly related with Interpersonal communication. His Supportive psychotherapy, Brief psychotherapy, Psychodynamics and Object relations theory study, which is part of a larger body of work in Psychotherapist, is frequently linked to Alliance, bridging the gap between disciplines.
The Psychiatry study combines topics in areas such as Young adult and Narcissism. His Group psychotherapy research focuses on Complicated grief and how it connects with Randomized controlled trial. His studies deal with areas such as Masculinity and Help-seeking as well as Depression.
John S. Ogrodniczuk mostly deals with Clinical psychology, Depression, Mental health, Distress and Psychiatry. His Clinical psychology study incorporates themes from Feeling and Personality. His Depression study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Doctor patient, Family medicine, Help-seeking and Psychometrics.
His Distress study results in a more complete grasp of Psychotherapist. His study in the field of Quality of life and Complicated grief also crosses realms of Goal achievement. In the subject of general Psychiatry, his work in Anxiety is often linked to Psychotherapeutic Outcomes, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Depression, Clinical psychology, Help-seeking, Mental health and Psychiatry are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Depression brings together such families of science as Young adult, Self-concept, Self stigma and Age differences. When carried out as part of a general Clinical psychology research project, his work on Distress, Psychometrics and Group psychotherapy is frequently linked to work in Context, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His Group psychotherapy research integrates issues from Expectancy theory and Personality. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Masculinity and Survey data collection. His study on Psychiatry is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Competence.
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.
Comparative efficacy, speed, and adverse effects of three PTSD treatments: Exposure therapy, EMDR, and relaxation training.
Steven Taylor;Dana S. Thordarson;Louise Maxfield;Ingrid C. Fedoroff.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (2003)
Strategies for Reducing Patient-Initiated Premature Termination of Psychotherapy
John S. Ogrodniczuk;Anthony S. Joyce;William E. Piper.
Harvard Review of Psychiatry (2005)
Prediction of dropping out in time-limited, interpretive individual psychotherapy.
William E. Piper;John S. Ogrodniczuk;Anthony S. Joyce;Mary McCallum.
Effect of alexithymia on the process and outcome of psychotherapy: a programmatic review.
John S. Ogrodniczuk;William E. Piper;Anthony S. Joyce.
Psychiatry Research-neuroimaging (2011)
Patient personality and time-limited group psychotherapy for complicated grief.
William E. Piper;Mary McCallum;Anthony S. Joyce;John S. Rosie.
International Journal of Group Psychotherapy (2001)
Men's discourses of help-seeking in the context of depression.
Joy L. Johnson;John L. Oliffe;Mary T. Kelly;Paul Galdas.
Sociology of Health and Illness (2012)
The alliance as mediator of expectancy effects in short-term individual therapy.
Anthony S. Joyce;John S. Ogrodniczuk;William E. Piper;Mary McCallum.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (2003)
“You feel like you can’t live anymore”: Suicide from the perspectives of Canadian men who experience depression
John L. Oliffe;John S. Ogrodniczuk;Joan L. Bottorff;Joy L. Johnson.
Social Science & Medicine (2012)
Therapeutic Alliance and Cohesion Variables as Predictors of Outcome in Short–Term Group Psychotherapy
Anthony S. Joyce;William E. Piper;John S. Ogrodniczuk.
International Journal of Group Psychotherapy (2007)
Relationships among psychological mindedness, alexithymia and outcome in four forms of short-term psychotherapy
Mary McCallum;William E. Piper;John S. Ogrodniczuk;Anthony S. Joyce.
Psychology and Psychotherapy-theory Research and Practice (2003)
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: