Clinical psychology and Mood are frequently intertwined in his study. M. Tracie Shea performs integrative study on Mood and Major depressive disorder. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Psychiatry and Comorbidity through his works. His work blends Comorbidity and Psychiatry studies together. His Personality pathology research extends to the thematically linked field of Personality. Personality disorders and Psychosocial are two areas of study in which M. Tracie Shea engages in interdisciplinary research. In his work, M. Tracie Shea performs multidisciplinary research in Psychosocial and Personality disorders. His research on Social psychology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Personality Assessment Inventory. M. Tracie Shea connects Borderline personality disorder with Sadistic personality disorder in his research.
His work blends Clinical psychology and Psychopathology studies together. He performs integrative study on Social psychology and Developmental psychology in his works. He conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Developmental psychology and Social psychology. In his works, M. Tracie Shea performs multidisciplinary study on Personality and Psychometrics. In his study, M. Tracie Shea carries out multidisciplinary Psychometrics and Personality research. He integrates Personality disorders with Avoidant personality disorder in his study. In his papers, M. Tracie Shea integrates diverse fields, such as Borderline personality disorder and Sadistic personality disorder. M. Tracie Shea undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Sadistic personality disorder and Borderline personality disorder in his work. As part of his studies on Macroeconomics, M. Tracie Shea frequently links adjacent subjects like Depression (economics).
Mood, Shame, Personality and Arousal are all intertwined in Social psychology research. M. Tracie Shea frequently studies issues relating to Clinical psychology and Mood. As part of his studies on Clinical psychology, he often connects relevant subjects like Traumatic stress. Borrowing concepts from Social psychology, he weaves in ideas under Personality. His Psychotherapist study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Mental health and Distress. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Mental health and Suicide prevention through his research. As part of his inquiry into Suicide attempt and Suicidal ideation, M. Tracie Shea is doing Suicide prevention research. Suicidal ideation is closely attributed to Poison control in his work. Poison control is frequently linked to Injury prevention in his study.
His Cognitive psychology research is intertwined with Autobiographical memory and Traumatic memories. His Autobiographical memory study often links to related topics such as Cognition. His Cognition study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Rumination. Much of his study explores Traumatic memories relationship to Cognitive psychology. M. Tracie Shea links relevant study fields such as Counterfactual thinking, Arousal and Mood in the subject of Social psychology. His Arousal study frequently involves adjacent topics like Neuroscience. His research brings together the fields of Rumination and Neuroscience. As part of his studies on Mood, M. Tracie Shea often connects relevant subjects like Social psychology. His work on Psychiatry is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Intervention (counseling).
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National Institute of Mental Health Treatment of Depression Collaborative Research Program. General effectiveness of treatments.
Irene Elkin;M. Tracie Shea;John T. Watkins;Stanley D. Imber.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1989)
Influence of Psychiatric Comorbidity on Recovery and Recurrence in Generalized Anxiety Disorder, Social Phobia, and Panic Disorder: A 12-Year Prospective Study
Steven E. Bruce;Kimberly A. Yonkers;Michael W. Otto;Jane L. Eisen.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2005)
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in Women: A Randomized Controlled Trial
Paula P. Schnurr;Matthew J. Friedman;Charles C. Engel;Edna B. Foa.
The Collaborative Longitudinal Personality Disorders Study: reliability of axis I and II diagnoses.
Mary C. Zanarini;Andrew E. Skodol;Donna S. Bender;Regina T. Dolan.
Journal of Personality Disorders (2000)
Some conceptual and statistical issues in analysis of longitudinal psychiatric data. Application to the NIMH treatment of Depression Collaborative Research Program dataset.
Robert D. Gibbons;Donald R. Hedeker;Irene Elkin;Christine Waternaux.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1993)
Treatment utilization by patients with personality disorders
Donna S. Bender;Regina T. Dolan;Andrew E. Skodol;Charles A. Sanislow.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2001)
Patient Predictors of Response to Psychotherapy and Pharmacotherapy: Findings in the NIMH Treatment of Depression Collaborative Research Program
Stuart M. Sotsky;David R. Glass;M. Tracie Shea;Paul A. Pilkonis.
Ten-Year Course of Borderline Personality Disorder: Psychopathology and Function From the Collaborative Longitudinal Personality Disorders Study
John G Gunderson;Robert L. Stout;Thomas H. McGlashan;M. Tracie Shea;M. Tracie Shea.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2011)
Functional impairment in patients with schizotypal, borderline, avoidant, or obsessive-compulsive personality disorder.
Andrew E. Skodol;John G. Gunderson;Thomas H. McGlashan;Ingrid R. Dyck.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2002)
Course of depressive symptoms over follow-up. Findings from the National Institute of Mental Health Treatment of Depression Collaborative Research Program.
M. Tracie Shea;Irene Elkin;Stanley D. Imber;Stuart M. Sotsky.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1992)
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