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Julie Newman Kingery

Associate Professor of Psychology

Joined the faculty in 2007

Postdoctoral fellowship, The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine (2003-2007)
Ph.D., University of Maine (2003)
B.A., University of Richmond (1997)

Areas of specialization:
Developmental and Clinical Psychology

Current scholarly interests:
Peer relationships as predictors of adjustment, particularly across the middle school transition
Factors related to the etiology and maintenance of anxiety in youth (e.g., gender role, self-esteem)
The evaluation of effective interventions for anxiety in school settings
Outcome assessment for school and community-based programs for youth

Courses routinely taught:
Topics in Developmental Psychology
Research in Developmental Psychology
Introduction to Child Psychology and Human Development
Adolescent Psychology
Introduction to Psychology

Recent Publications:
Kingery, J.N., *Peneston, K.R., *Rice, S.E., & *Wormuth, B.M. (2012). Parental anxious expectations and child anxiety predicting homesickness during overnight summer camp. Journal of Outdoor Recreation, Education, and Leadership, 4, 172-184.

Kingery, J.N., Erdley, C.A., & *Marshall, K.C. (2011). Peer acceptance and friendship as predictors of early adolescents’ adjustment across the middle school transition. Merrill-Palmer Quarterly, 57, 215-243.

Kingery, J.N., Erdley, C.A., *Marshall, K.C., *Whitaker, K.G., & *Reuter, T.R. (2010) Peer experiences of anxious and socially withdrawn youth: An integrative review of the developmental and clinical literature. Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review, 13, 91-128.

Kingery, J.N., Kepley, H.O., Ginsburg, G.S., Walkup, J.T., Silva, S.G., Hoyle, R.H., Reinecke, M.A., & March, J.S. (2009). Factor structure and psychometric properties of the children’s negative cognitive error questionnaire with a clinically depressed adolescent sample. Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, 38, 768-780.

Kingery, J.N., Ginsburg, G.S., & Burstein, M. (2009). Factor structure and psychometric properties of the multidimensional anxiety scale for children (MASC) in an African American adolescent sample. Child Psychiatry and Human Development, 40, 287-300.

Ginsburg, G.S., Becker, K., Kingery, J.N., & Nichols, T. (2008). Transporting CBT for childhood anxiety disorders into inner city school-based mental health clinics. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, 15, 148-158.

Ginsburg, G.S, & Kingery, J.N. (2007). Evidence based practice for childhood anxiety disorders. Journal of Contemporary Psychotherapy, 37, 123-132.

Kingery, J.N., & Erdley, C.A. (2007). Peer experiences as predictors of adjustment across the middle school transition. Education and Treatment of Children, 30, 73-88.

Kingery, J.N., Roblek, T., Suveg. C., Grover, R.L., Sherrill, J., & Bergman, L. (2006). They’re not just “little adults”: Developmental considerations for implementing cognitive behavioral therapy with anxious youth. Journal of Cognitive Psychotherapy: An International Quarterly, 20, 263-273.

Professional Affiliations:
Society for Research in Child Development
Society for Research on Adolescence
Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies
American Psychological Association

Personal Statement:
Based on my training in developmental and clinical psychology, I approach my courses and scholarly pursuits from a multi-disciplinary perspective. In my teaching, I encourage students to develop an understanding of both normal and atypical patterns of development. My research involves normative and clinical samples and is conducted in community (e.g., schools, clinics) and research lab settings. I enjoy collaborating with HWS students and developing cooperative partnerships with schools and other community organizations.

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