Her primary scientific interests are in Mindfulness, Clinical psychology, Psychotherapist, Psychometrics and Five Facet Mindfulness Questionnaire. Her biological study focuses on Mindfulness-based stress reduction. The various areas that Ruth A. Baer examines in her Clinical psychology study include Mental health and Anxiety.
Psychotherapist is closely attributed to Psychological intervention in her work. The concepts of her Psychometrics study are interwoven with issues in Experiential avoidance and Personality. Her Five Facet Mindfulness Questionnaire research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Psychological well-being and Facet.
Ruth A. Baer focuses on Clinical psychology, Mindfulness, Psychotherapist, Developmental psychology and Psychometrics. Her work in the fields of Borderline personality disorder and Five Facet Mindfulness Questionnaire overlaps with other areas such as Incremental validity. Her work in Mindfulness addresses subjects such as Cognitive therapy, which are connected to disciplines such as Dialectical behavior therapy and Acceptance and commitment therapy.
Her work carried out in the field of Psychotherapist brings together such families of science as Psychological well-being, Cognitive restructuring and Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy. Her Developmental psychology research integrates issues from Reinforcement and Multiple baseline design. Her study explores the link between Psychometrics and topics such as Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory that cross with problems in Malingering, Psychiatry and Psychopathology.
Ruth A. Baer spends much of her time researching Mindfulness, Clinical psychology, Self-compassion, Psychotherapist and Compassion. Her research integrates issues of Psychological intervention and Harm in her study of Mindfulness. As a part of the same scientific family, Ruth A. Baer mostly works in the field of Psychological intervention, focusing on Intervention and, on occasion, Developmental psychology and Intention-to-treat analysis.
Ruth A. Baer is studying Psychopathology, which is a component of Clinical psychology. Her research in Self-compassion intersects with topics in Social psychology, Self and Facet. She combines subjects such as Psychological well-being and Cognition with her study of Psychotherapist.
Her main research concerns Construct, Self-compassion, Social psychology, Mindfulness and Feeling. Her Self-compassion study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Hofstede's cultural dimensions theory. Her work on Valence as part of general Social psychology research is frequently linked to Normative, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Mindfulness is a subfield of Psychotherapist that Ruth A. Baer investigates. Feeling combines with fields such as Discriminant validity, Interpretability and Compassion in her investigation.
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Using Self-Report Assessment Methods to Explore Facets of Mindfulness
Ruth A. Baer;Gregory T. Smith;Jaclyn Hopkins;Jennifer Krietemeyer.
Mindfulness Training as a Clinical Intervention: A Conceptual and Empirical Review
Ruth A. Baer.
Clinical Psychology-science and Practice (2003)
Preliminary psychometric properties of the Acceptance and Action Questionnaire-II: a revised measure of psychological inflexibility and experiential avoidance.
Frank W. Bond;Steven C. Hayes;Ruth A. Baer;Kenneth M. Carpenter.
Behavior Therapy (2011)
Assessment of mindfulness by self-report: the Kentucky inventory of mindfulness skills.
Ruth A. Baer;Gregory T. Smith;Kristin B. Allen.
Construct Validity of the Five Facet Mindfulness Questionnaire in Meditating and Nonmeditating Samples.
Ruth A. Baer;Gregory T. Smith;Emily Lykins;Daniel Button.
Relationships between mindfulness practice and levels of mindfulness, medical and psychological symptoms and well-being in a mindfulness-based stress reduction program
James Carmody;Ruth A. Baer.
Journal of Behavioral Medicine (2008)
Mindfulness-based treatment approaches : clinician's guide to evidence base and applications
Ruth A. Baer.
Psychometric properties of the Five Facet Mindfulness Questionnaire in depressed adults and development of a short form.
Ernst Bohlmeijer;Peter M. ten Klooster;Martine Fledderus;Martine M. Veehof.
Contemplating Mindfulness at Work An Integrative Review
Darren J. Good;Christopher J. Lyddy;Theresa M. Glomb;Joyce E. Bono.
Journal of Management (2016)
An empirical study of the mechanisms of mindfulness in a mindfulness-based stress reduction program.
James Carmody;Ruth A. Baer;Emily L. B. Lykins;Nicholas Olendzki.
Journal of Clinical Psychology (2009)
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