Psychosis, Schizophrenia, Clinical psychology, Psychiatry and Paranoia are her primary areas of study. Her work deals with themes such as Developmental psychology, Delusion and Cognition, Cognitive bias, which intersect with Psychosis. Her study in Schizophrenia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Meta-analysis, Theory of mind, Psychopathology and Affect.
Her Clinical psychology study combines topics in areas such as Psychological intervention, Avolition, Etiology and Psychosocial. The Psychiatry study combines topics in areas such as PsycINFO and Randomized controlled trial. Tania M. Lincoln has included themes like Checklist, Social stress, Self-esteem and Anxiety in her Paranoia study.
Tania M. Lincoln mainly investigates Clinical psychology, Psychosis, Schizophrenia, Psychiatry and Paranoia. Her work carried out in the field of Clinical psychology brings together such families of science as Psychological intervention, Cognition, Depression and Anxiety. Her Psychosis study incorporates themes from Experience sampling method, Delusion, Association, Developmental psychology and Stressor.
Her work in the fields of Schizophrenia, such as Schizophrenic Psychology, intersects with other areas such as Heart rate variability. Her work in the fields of Psychiatry, such as Positive and Negative Syndrome Scale and Antipsychotic, overlaps with other areas such as In patient and Injury prevention. Her study on Paranoid Disorders is often connected to Stress as part of broader study in Paranoia.
Her primary scientific interests are in Clinical psychology, Psychosis, Schizophrenia, Experience sampling method and Paranoia. Her Clinical psychology research integrates issues from Psychological intervention, Actigraphy and Anxiety. Her Psychosis research incorporates elements of Sadness, Rumination, Cognition, Association and Distraction.
Her work in the fields of Avolition overlaps with other areas such as Maintenance therapy. Her Experience sampling method research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Developmental psychology, Anticipation and Affect. Her Paranoia research includes elements of Young adult, Stressor and Chronic stress.
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.
Correlates and Long-Term Consequences of Poor Insight in Patients With Schizophrenia. A Systematic Review
Tania M. Lincoln;Eva Lüllmann;Winfried Rief.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (2006)
Effectiveness of psychoeducation for relapse, symptoms, knowledge, adherence and functioning in psychotic disorders: a meta-analysis.
T.M. Lincoln;K. Wilhelm;Y. Nestoriuc.
Schizophrenia Research (2007)
Auditory verbal hallucinations in persons with and without a need for care
Louise C. Johns;Kristiina Kompus;Melissa Connell;Clara Humpston.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (2014)
Can Antistigma Campaigns Be Improved? A Test of the Impact of Biogenetic Vs Psychosocial Causal Explanations on Implicit and Explicit Attitudes to Schizophrenia
Tania M. Lincoln;Elisabeth Arens;Cornelia Berger;Winfried Rief.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (2008)
The Effect of State Anxiety on Paranoid Ideation and Jumping to Conclusions. An Experimental Investigation
Tania M. Lincoln;Jennifer Lange;Julia Burau;Cornelia Exner.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (2010)
Impact of stress on paranoia: an experimental investigation of moderators and mediators.
T. M. Lincoln;N. Peter;M. Schäfer;S. Moritz.
Psychological Medicine (2009)
Effectiveness of an empirically supported treatment for social phobia in the field.
Tania Marie Lincoln;Winfried Rief;Kurt Hahlweg;Monika Frank.
Behaviour Research and Therapy (2003)
The jumping to conclusions bias in delusions: specificity and changeability.
Tania M. Lincoln;Michael Ziegler;Stephanie Mehl;Winfried Rief.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (2010)
Negative Symptoms and Social Cognition: Identifying Targets for Psychological Interventions
Tania M. Lincoln;Stephanie Mehl;Marie-Luise Kesting;Winfried Rief.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (2011)
Relevant dimensions of delusions: continuing the continuum versus category debate.
Tania M. Lincoln.
Schizophrenia Research (2007)
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