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This title presents reviews of research on a broad selection of clinical disorders. It includes a wide range of established and emerging diagnostic and intervention approaches. It discusses viable evidence-based alternative treatment methods. It critiques certain approaches, paradigms, and practices that may need to be revised. It also includes contributions from renowned psychologists, psychiatrists, and researchers. To maintain the highest standards, allied health care practitioners must keep pace with evolving trends in diagnostics, interventions, and methodologies. This book supports clinicians by disseminating important perspectives, research, and procedures. It provides an integrative roadmap that fosters interdisciplinary cooperation. Clinicians, researchers, and students will find this book a valuable source for interdisciplinary practice and research. It facilitates a sorely needed move toward integrative practice in an era in which specialization pervades.
Dr. Roland A. Carlstedt is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist, Board Certified Sport Psychologist and Chairman of the American Board of Sport Psychology. He also is the holder of an Applied Psychologist's license. Roland earned his Doctorate (Ph.D.) in Psychology with Honors from Saybrook Graduate School (with emphases in health and sport psychology and psychophysiology) in San Francisco. He has completed post-doctoral continuing education in Psychiatric Neuroscience through Harvard Medical School and received training in the joint Massachusetts General Hospital-Massachusetts Institute of Technology-Harvard Medical School Athinoula A. Martinos Center for Biomedical Imaging Functional Magnetic Resonance Imagery (fMRI) Visiting Fellowship program. Roland is also a Research Fellow in Applied Neuroscience with the Brain Resource Company. Roland's dissertation on neuropsychological, personality and performance processes in highly skilled athletes (700) from 7 sports (tennis, baseball, softball, basketball, golf, volleyball, and track and field) was the recipient of the American Psychological Association's Division 47 (Exercise and Sport Psychology) 2001 Award for Best Dissertation in Sport Psychology. His dissertation was also nominated for the Society of Neuroscience's Annual 2002 Lindsley Award for Best Dissertation in Behavioral Neuroscience.ated for the Society of Neuroscience's Annual 2002 Lindsley Award for Best Dissertation in Behavioral Neuroscience.