Samuel Candler Dobbs Professor of Psychology
Office: 467 Psychology Building
Department of Psychology
36 Eagle Row
Atlanta, GA 30322
Dr. Goodman received her B.A. with honors in Psychology from Connecticut College in 1972 (Magna Cum Laude). She completed her Ph.D. in Psychology (Clinical; APA-approved) at University of Waterloo in 1978. Her clinical training included: Summer Intern at New York University Medical Center, Bellevue Psychiatric Hospital, New York in 1973; Summer Intern at Oxford Mental Health Center, Woodstock, Ontario in 1974; Student staff member for the Psychology Clinic, University of Waterloo, Ontario from 1974 to 1976; and Psychology Intern at Duke University Medical Center in Durham, North Carolina from 1976 to 1977. Dr. Goodman joined the faculty in the Department of Psychology at Emory University in 1977. She is a licensed practicing psychologist in the State of Georgia. She is currently a Professor in the Department of Psychology at Emory University as well as the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Emory University School of Medicine.
- Well of Questions (Emory Report, November 7, 2005)
PSYC 315: Psychology of Family Relations
The goals of this course are for undergraduate students:
- To gain a comprehensive understanding of selected topics within the psychology of family relationships.
- To gain experience in critically evaluating the research on psychology of the family.
- To develop skills in critically thinking about topics within psychology of the family.
The knowledge and skills acquired during this intermediate-level course may most benefit students who plan a career in psychology and require the knowledge presented here as a building block to further study. The course will also be of value to those for whom psychology is a secondary interest and who want to be informed consumers of this topic area within psychological science.
PSYC 750: Clinical Supervision
Supervision of cases involving Cognitive Therapy for depression or anxiety, parent management training for families of children with conduct disorders, and couples therapy (Christensen and Jacobson’s integrative behavioral couples therapy). Offered to advanced graduate students in the Clinical Psychology Program, arranged individually with the student and with the approval of the student’s advisor.
PSYC 547: Intervention II (Families: Processes, Psychopathology, Assessment, and Intervention)
The goals of the course are to develop critical thinking, knowledge, and skills in the following areas of study:
- Healthy family development and processes, including their cultural variations, and implications for the development of couples’ and family problems and psychopathology in individuals
- Family processes that are associated with the development or maintenance of psychopathology in children or adolescents; processes within couples that are associated with marital distress.
- Empirically validated and other evidence based methods of assessment and intervention for families with a child who has psychopathology and for couples with marital distress.
This is a required course for second year students in the Clinical Psychology Program.
Other Courses Offered on an Irregular Basis
PSYC 770: Developmental Psychopathology
The primary goal of this course is for students to begin to answer one primary question: How can knowledge of normal development inform our efforts to elucidate the etiology of disorders, to assess and classify child psychopathology, and to develop effective treatments for childhood disorders?
In this seminar, students consider the relationships between the fields of developmental psychology (the study of normal social, emotional, cognitive development, etc.) and clinical psychology (the studies of psychopathology and behavior change). Developmental psychopathology is a relatively new field and is still emerging. It represents the contributions of principles of normal development to the understanding of the origins and course of individual patterns of adaptation and maladaptation and behavior change.
Students of all aspects of psychology will benefit from this course. Training to become a clinical psychologist will be enhanced by the opportunity to integrate relevant knowledge in cognitive, behavioral, affective, social and biological development, and family relations into issues of clinical concern. Conversely, developmental psychology and neuroscience and animal behavior students will have the opportunity to explore how information on developmental deviances can contribute to understandings of both normal development and psychopathology.
Psych. 770 Developmental Psychology: A Clinical Scientist Perspective
The course is an advanced developmental psychology course with a specific focus on aspects of the field that are essential for an understanding of developmental psychopathology. The course meets essentially two current highly unmet needs: (a) it will provide an upper level, advanced course in developmental psychology, which we expect will appeal to our undergraduates who are planning to attend graduate school and seek advanced training, and (b) it provides a foundation course for our graduate students in Clinical Psychology or Neuroscience and Animal Behavior, who may be interested in models of psychopathology or treatment for disorders for which an understanding of developmental psychology is essential.
Please visit the Clinical Program page for a list of faculty who will be interviewing applicants for Fall 2020 admission.
My research interests, grounded in the field of developmental psychopathology, concern the mechanisms by which mothers with depression may transmit psychopathology to their children. Within a developmental psychopathology perspective, I am particulary interested in risk and protective factors and vulnerabilities to the development of psychopathology. I am also interested in the development of evidence-based approaches to the prevention of perinatal depression and examining the potential benefits to the infants.
- Maternal depression as an early life stress for infants
- Developing and testing the feasibility and effectiveness of a form of Mindfulness Based Cognitive Therapy, adapted specifically for pregnant women, in reducing depression and associated problems such as stress, anxiety, and pregnancy and birth related complications
- Vulnerabilities to depression in preschool- and school-aged children of depressed mothers
- The development of a measure of children’s perceptions of parental sadness
- The development of children’s understanding of sadness and other emotions in others, especially in their parents
- Women’s narratives on their experiences of having depression and raising children
Currently Funded Projects
- 2013-2018, Co-Investigator (Bekh Bradley, P.I.), Mechanisms of Intergenerational Impact of Maternal Trauma. NIMH
- 2013-2018, Co-Investigator (Tanja Jovanovic, P.I.), Development, Trauma, and Genotype Effects on Biomarkers of Anxiety in Children. NIMH
- 2016-2018, PI (with Sandra Weiss and Maria Muzik), Moderators of Maternal Depression's Relationship to Mother-Infant Interaction. NICHD
- 2016-2019, Consultant (Sona Dimidjian, P.I.), Effectiveness of Task Shifting to Peer Delivery of Behavioral Activation for Depression among Pregnant Women. NIMH.
- 2017- 2018, Consultant (Pilyoung Kim, P.I.), Prenatal Pathways for Poverty’s Influence on the Brains of Two Generations. NICHD
- 2017-2021, Consultant (Kaya de Barbaro, P.I.), High-density markers of mother-infant bio-behavioral activity in the wild": Developing a mobile-sensing paradigm to examine transmission of mental health risks NIMH 1K01MH111957-01A1
- Katie Cullum
- Meeka Halperin
- Hannah Simon
- Blaire Pingeton
Recent Masters Theses (since 1996)
- Matthew H. Rouse (2009). Antenatal Depression Influences on Negative Affectivity in 3 Month Old Infants
- Sarah R. Brand (2007). The Effects of Maternal Depression During Pregnancy on Newborn Arousal and Distress
- Diana Simeonova-Lennon (2005). Depression and Anxiety during Pregnancy: Associations with Cortisol in Women at Risk for Depression
- Marisa Lascher (2004). Ambivalence, internal expectancies, and external expectancies in adolescents’ emotional expression to mothers
- Erin Tully (2002). Correlates of locus of control and attributional style in children: Implications for processes involved in their development
- Christie Hall (2001). Children’s perception of control and coping strategies for reducing maternal sadness and anger
- Arin Connell (2000). Maternal depression in the family context: An examination of paternal influences and the mechanisms of risk to children
- Michelle Robbins Broth (1999). The roles of predominant affect and cognitive perceptions in the relationship between maternal depression symptoms and inadequate parenting
- Andrea M. Belli (1997). Risk factors for oppositional defiant disorder and conduct disorder: Comorbid attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, family environment adversity, and stressful life events.
- Meeka Halperin (2017). Mother-Infant Synchrony and the Relationship Between Prenatal Depression and Infant Emotion Regulation
- Hannah Simon (2017). Maternal Depression and Parenting Self-Efficacy: A Meta-Analytic Review
- Katie Cullum (2016). Positive affect in middle childhood: Associations with mothers' history of depression.
- Amanda Brown (2013). Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy for the Prevention of Perinatal Depression: The Roles of Participant At-home Practice and Therapist Adherence in Participant Outcomes
- Meaghan McCallum (2013). Infant Stress Reactivity: Associations with Exposures to Perinatal Depressive Symptoms and Prenatal Cortisol
- Cara Lusby (2011). Electroencephalogram Stability in Infants of Depressed Mothers
Recent Doctoral Dissertations
- Erin Tully (2006). Interpersonal, Affective, and Cognitive Vulnerabilities for Psychopathology in Preschool-Aged Children of Depressed and Nondepressed Mothers
- Christine M. Hall (2004). Physical discipline and child behavior problems in European American and Immigrant Korean families
- Arin M. Connell (2003). Marital conflict and child adjustment problems: Links with children’s social information processing and regulation of emotional arousal.
- Michelle Robbins Broth (2002). Associations between mothers’ negative emotionality and stress and their socialization of emotion practices: Mothers’ emotional competence as resiliency or risk.
- Alice Frye (2001). Correlates of behavior problems in children of teen-age mothers.
- Matthew Rouse (2013), Physiological Mediators of Parenting Behaviors in Depressed Mothers
- Cara Lusby (2015), Emotion Regulation in Infants of Depressed Mothers: A Multi-Systems Approach
- Meaghan McCallum (2016). Correlates of Adolescent Nonsuicidal Self-Injury: Adolescent Emotional Reactivity and Maternal Parenting Behaviors
Current Positions of Recent Ph.D.’s
- Alice Frye
Associate Professor of Teaching, Univ. of Massachusetts, Lowell
- Michelle Broth
Faculty, Department of Psychology, Georgia Gwinnett College
- Arin Connell
Assistant Professor, Case Western University
- Christine Hall
Psychologist at Children's Healthcare of Atlanta, Marcus Autism Center
- Erin Tully
Assistant Professor, Georgia State University
- Matthew Rouse
Child Mind Institute, New York, Clinical Psychologist
ADHD and Disruptive Behavior Disorders Clinic
- Cara Lusby
Medical Instructor, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Duke Medicine 2017-
- Meaghan McCallum, Post-Doctoral Associate
Brown University Medical School, 2017-
Electronic versions of papers are provided as a professional courtesy to ensure timely dissemination of academic work for individual, noncommercial purposes. Copyright resides with the respective copyright holders, as stated within each paper. These files may not be reposted without permission.
View a partial list of the papers, chapter, and books that I have published.
Fowles, D., Sutkor, P., & Goodman, S. H. (1994). (Eds.) Progress in experimental personality and psychopathology research, Volume 17, Focus: Antisocial personality: A developmental perspective. NY: Springer.
Goodman, S.H. & Gotlib, I H. (2002) (Eds.), Children of Depressed Parents: Alternative Pathways to Risk for Psychopathology, Washington, DC: American Psychological Association Press.
Keyes, C. & Goodman, S.H. (2006). Handbook of Women and Depression. Cambridge University Press.
England, M.J. & Sims, L.J. (Eds.); Committee on Depression, Parenting Practices, and the Healthy Development of Children; National Research Council; Institute of Medicine (2009). Depression in Parents, Parenting, and Children: Opportunities to Improve Identification, Treatment, and Prevention. National Academies Press.
Articles and Chapters (selected papers; 1990 to current)
Goodman, S. & Brumley, H.E. (1990). Schizophrenic and depressed mothers: Relational deficits in parenting. Developmental Psychology, 26, 31-39.
Goodman, S. & Emory, E. (1992). Perinatal complications in births to low SES schizophrenic and depressed women. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 101, 225-229.
Goodman, S., Sewell, D.R., Cooley, E.L. & Leavitt, N. (1993). Assessing levels of adaptive functioning: The role functioning scale. Community Mental Health Journal, 29, 119-131.
Goodman, S., Brogan, D., Lynch, M.E., & Fielding, B. (1993). Social and emotional competence in children of depressed mothers. Child Development, 64, 516-531.
Goodman, S., Brumley, H.E., Schwartz, K.R. & Purcell, D. (1993). Gender and age in the relation between stress and children's adjustment. Journal of Early Adolescence, 13, 329-345.
Goodman, S., Cooley, E., Sewell, D.R., & Leavitt, N. (1994). Locus of control and self-esteem in depressed, low income African-American women. Community Mental Health Journal, 30, 259-269.
Goodman, S., Adamson, L.B., Riniti, J., & Cole, S. (1994). Mothers' expressed attitudes: Associations with maternal depression and children's self-esteem and psychopathology. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, 33, 1265-1274.
Goodman, S.H., Gravitt, G.W., & Kaslow, N.J. (1995). Social problem solving as a moderator of the relation between stress and depression symptoms in children. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 23, 473-485.
Bird, H.R., Andrews, H., Schwab-Stone, M., Goodman, S., Dulcan, M., Richters, J., Rubio-Stipec, M., Moore, R.E., Chang, P.H., Hoven, C., Canino, G., Fisher, P., & Gould, M.S. (1996). Global measures of impairment for epidemiologic and clinical use with children and adolescents. International Journal of Methods In Psychiatric Research, 6, 295-307.
Goodman, S.H., Lahey, B. B., Fielding, B., Dulcan, M., Narrow, W., & Regier, D. (1997). Representativeness of clinical samples of youth with mental disorders: A preliminary population-based study. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 107, 3-14.
Goodman, S.H., Hoven, C., Narrow, W., Cohen, P., Fielding, B., Alegria, M., Leaf, P., Kandel, D., Horowitz, S., Bravo, M., Moore, R., & Dulcan, M.K. (1998). Measurement of risk for mental disorders and competence in a psychiatric epidemiologic community survey: The NIMH Methods for the Epidemiology of Child and Adolescent Mental Disorders (MECA). Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, 33, 162-173.
Gotlib, I.H. & Goodman, S. H. (1999). Children of parents with depression. In W. K. Silverman & T.H. Ollendick (Eds.), Developmental issues in the clinical treatment of children and adolescents (pp. 415-432). Boston: Allyn & Bacon.
Goodman, S.H. & Gotlib, I.H. (1999). Risk for psychopathology in the children of depressed parents: A developmental approach to the understanding of mechanisms. Psychological Review, 106, 458-490.
Goodman, S.H., Barfoot, B., Frye, A.A., & Belli, A.A. (1999). Dimensions of marital conflict and children’s social problem-solving skills. Journal of Family Psychology, 13, 33-46.
Graham, Y.P., Heim, C., Goodman, S.H., Miller, A.H. & Nemeroff, C.B. (1999). The effects of neonatal stress on brain development: Implications for psychopathology. Development and Psychopathology, 11, 545-565. PDF
Fivush, R., Brotman, M. A., Buckner, J. P., & Goodman, S. H. (2000). Gender differences in parent-child emotion narratives. Sex Roles, 42, 233-253.
Goodman, S.H., Schwab-Stone, M., Lahey, B.B., Shaffer, D., & Jensen, P. (2000). Major depression and dysthymia in children and adolescents: The search for evidence of discriminant validity in a community sample. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, 39, 761-770.
Frye, A. & Goodman, S.H. (2000). Which social problem solving components buffer depression in adolescent girls? Cognitive Therapy and Research, 24, 637-650.
Youngstrom, E.A. & Goodman, S.H. (2001). Children’s perceptions of other people: Mentalistic versus behavioristic descriptions of peers and adults. Developmental Science, 4, 164-173.
Tiet, Q., Bird, H.R., Hoven, C., Moore, R., Wu, P., Wicks, J., Jensen, P.S., Goodman, S.H., & Cohen, P. (2001). Relationship between specific adverse life events and psychiatric disorders. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 29, 153-164.
Gotlib, I.H. & Goodman, S.H. (2002). Children of Depressed Parents: Alternative Pathways to Risk for Psychopathology. In S.H. Goodman & I.H. Gotlib, (Eds.), Children of Depressed Parents: Alternative Pathways to Risk for Psychopathology, American Psychological Association Press.
Goodman, S.H. & Gotlib, I H. (2002). Transmission of Risk to Children of Depressed Parents: Integration and Conclusions. In S.H. Goodman & I.H. Gotlib, (Eds.), Children of Depressed Parents: Alternative Pathways to Risk for Psychopathology, American Psychological Association Press.
Goodman, S.H. (2002). Early experiences and depression. In I.H. Gotlib and C.L. Hammen (Eds.), Handbook of Depression and Its Treatment (pp. 245-267). Guilford.
Connell, A.M. & Goodman, S.H. (2002). The association between psychopathology in fathers versus mothers and children’s internalizing and externalizing behavior problems: A meta-analysis. Psychological Bulletin, 128, 746-773.
Goodman, S.H. (2003). Genesis and epigenesis of psychopathology in children with depressed mothers: Toward an integrative biopsychosocial perspective. In D. Cicchetti & E. Walker (Eds.), Neurodevelopmental mechanisms in the genesis and epigenesis of psychopathology: Future research directions (pp. 428-460). Cambridge University Press.
Gordon, R. A., Savage, C, Lahey, BB, Goodman, SH, Jensen, P., Rubio-Stipec, M., & Hoven, C. (2003). Family and neighborhood income: Additive and multiplicative associations with youths' well-being. Social Science Research, 32, 191-219. PDF
Broth, M.R., Goodman, S.H., Hall, C.M. & Raynor, L.C. (2004). Depressed and well mothers’ emotion interpretation accuracy and the quality of mother-infant relationships. Infancy, 6, 37-55. PDF
Goodman, S.H. & Tully, E. (2006). Depression in Women who are Mothers: An Integrative Model of Risk for the Development of Psychopathology in their Sons and Daughters. A chapter to appear in C.L.M. Keyes and S.H. Goodman, Editors, Women and Depression: A Handbook for the Social, Behavioral, and Biomedical Sciences, Cambridge University Press.
Tully, E. & Goodman, S.H. (2007). Early Developmental Processes Inform the Study of Mental Disorders. In Lilienfeld. S.O. and O’Donohue, W. (Eds.), “The Great Ideas of Clinical Science: The 18 Concepts that Every Mental Health Practitioner and Researcher Should Understand” Brunner-Taylor.
Goodman, S.H. (2007). Depression in mothers. In S. Nolen-Hoeksema (Ed.), Annual Review of Clinical Psychology, Vol. 3.
Goodman, S.H. & Tully, E. (2008). Children of depressed mothers: Implications for the etiology, treatment, and prevention of depression in children and adolescents. In J.R.Z. Abela & B.L. Hankin (Eds.), Depression in Children and Adolescents: Causes, Treatment, and Prevention. Guilford Press
Goodman, S.H. & Brand, S. (2008). Psychopathology in parents: Clinical issues for children and adolescents. In M. Hersen and A.M. Gross (Eds.), Handbook of Clinical Psychology, Volume 2: Children. John Wiley and Sons.
Goodman, S.H., Broth, M.R., Hall, C.M., & Stowe, Z.N. (2008). Treatment of postpartum depression in mothers: Secondary benefits to the infants. Infant Mental Health Journal: Special Issue on Perinatal Mood Disorders and Mother-Infant Relationships, Roseanne Clark, editor, 29 (5), 492-513.
Goodman, S.H. & Brand, S. (2008). Maternal depression and infant mental health. Gotlib and C.L. Hammen (Eds.), Handbook of Depression and Its Treatment, 2nd edition. Guilford, p. 249-276.
Goodman, S.H. (2009). Depression in Mothers: Mediators and Moderators of Risk for the Development of Psychopathology in their Children. In R. E. Ingram (Ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Depression. Springer.
Dimidjian, S. & Goodman, S.H. (2009). Nonpharmacological Interventions and Prevention Strategies for Depression during Pregnancy and the Postpartum. In a special issue, Psychiatric Disorders in Pregnancy, Z. Stowe, editor, Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology, 52 (3), 498-515. PDF
Goodman, S.H. & Brand, S. (2009). Maternal depression and infant mental health. In C. Zeanah (Ed.), Handbook of Infant Mental Health, Third Edition. Guilford.
Goodman, S.H. & Tully, E. (2009). Recurrence of Depression during Pregnancy:
Psychosocial and Personal Functioning Correlates. Depression & Anxiety, 26, 557-567.
Dimidjian, S. & Goodman, S.H. (2009). Nonpharmacological Interventions and Prevention Strategies for Depression during Pregnancy and the Postpartum. In a special issue, Psychiatric Disorders in Pregnancy, Z. Stowe, editor, Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology, 52 (3), 498-515.
Goodman, S.H. & Rouse, M.H. (2010). Perinatal depression and children: A developmental perspective. In R.E. Tremblay, R.D. Peters, M. Boivin & R.G. Barr (Eds.), Encyclopedia on Early Childhood Development. Retrieved from http://www.child-encyclopedia.com/documents/Goodman-RouseANGxp.pdf or http://www.enfant-encyclopedie.com/documents/Goodman-RouseFRxp.pdf.
Goodman, S.H., Rouse, M.H., Long, Q., Ji, S., & Brand, S.R. (2011), Deconstructing antenatal depression: What is it that matters for neonatal behavioral functioning? Infant Mental Health Journal, 32 (2), 339-31. PDF
Goodman, S.H., Tully, E., Hartman, C.L., Connell, A.M., & Huh, M. (2011). Measuring children’s perceptions of their mothers’ depression: The children’s perception of others’ depression scale – Mother Version. Journal of Family Psychology,25 (2), 163-173.PDF
Whisman, M., Davila, J., & Goodman, S.H. (2011). Relationship Satisfaction, Depression, and Anxiety during Pregnancy and the Postpartum Period. Journal of Family Psychology, 25, 375-383. DOI: 10.1037/a0023790. PDF
Hayes, L., Goodman, S.H., & Carlson, E. (2012). Maternal Antenatal Depression and Infant Disorganized Attachment at 12 months. Attachment & Human Development. DOI:10.1080/14616734.2013.743256
Goodman, S.H., Dimidjian, S., & Williams, K. (2013). Pregnant African-American Women’s Attitudes toward Perinatal Depression Prevention. Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology,19, 50-57.
Lusby, C.M., Goodman, S.H., Bell, M.A., Newport, D.J. (2013). Electroencephalogram patterns in infants of depressed mothers. Developmental Psychobiology. 56 (3), 459-473.
Dimidjian, S. & Goodman, S.H. (2014). Preferences and Attitudes toward Approaches to Depression Relapse/Recurrence Prevention among Pregnant Women. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 54, 7-11. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.brat.2013.11.008
Goodman, S.H., Lusby, C.M., Thompson, K., Newport, D.J., & Stowe, Z.N. (2014). Maternal Depression in Association with Fathers’ Involvement with Their Infants: Spillover or Compensation/Buffering? Infant Mental Health Journal, 35 (5), 495-508. DOI: 10.1002/imhj.21469
Stein, A., Pearson, R.M., Goodman, S.H., Pariante, C.M., Rapa, E., Rahman, A., McCallum, M., Howard, L.M. (2014). Lancet Clinical Series on Perinatal Mental Health Paper 3: The Impact of Perinatal Mental Disorders on the Fetus and Child. The Lancet, 384 (9956), 1800-1819, doi:10.1016/S0140-6736(14)61277-0
Dimidjian, S., Goodman, S.H., Felder, J., Brown, A., Gallop, R., Beck, A. (2014, on line first). An Open Trial of Mindfulness Based Cognitive Therapy for the Prevention of Perinatal Depression Relapse/Recurrence. Archives of Women’s Mental Health. (DOI) 10.1007/s00737-014-0468-x
Rouse, M.H. & Goodman, S.H. (2014). Perinatal Depression Influences on Infant Negative Affectivity: Timing, Severity, and Comorbid Anxiety. Infant Behavior and Development, 37, 739-751.
Beck, A., Dimidjian, S., Sherwood, N, Goodman, S., Welch, S., Ludman, E., Boggs, J., Metcalf, C., Simon, G. (2014). Behavioral Activation therapy for perinatal depression: Preliminary results from a multi-site randomized trial. Clinical Medicine and Research, 1-2 (September). doi:10.3121/cmr.2014.1250.c4-5
Davis, K., Goodman, S.H., Leiferman, J., & Dimidjian, S. (2015). A Randomized Controlled Trial of Yoga for Pregnant Women with Symptoms of Depression or Anxiety. Complementary Therapies in Clinical Practice. Complementary Therapies in Clinical Practice, 21, 166-172, DOI: 10.1016/j.ctcp.2015.06.005
Brodey, B.B., Goodman, S.H., Wirth, R.J., Baldasaro, R.E., Brooks-DeWeese, A., Wilson, M.E., Houts, C.R., Brodey, I.S.B., Doyle, N.M. (2015). Development of the Perinatal Depression Inventory (PDI)-14 Using Item Response Theory: A Comparison of the BDI-II, EPDS, PDI, PHQ-9. Archives of Women’s Mental Health. DOI 10.1007/s00737-015-0553-9
Dimidjian, S., Goodman, S., Felder, J., Gallop, R., Brown, A., & Beck, A. (2016). Staying Well During Pregnancy and the Postpartum: A Pilot Randomized Trial of Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy for the Prevention of Depressive Relapse/Recurrence. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 84, 134-145.
Tully, E. C., Gray, J. M., Goodman, S. H., & Nowicki Jr, S. (2016). Family correlates of daughter's and son's locus of control expectancies during childhood. Early Child Development and Care, 186, 1939-1951.
Lusby, C.M., Goodman, S.H., Yeung, E.W., Bell, M.A., Stowe, Z.N. (2016). Infant EEG and Temperament Negative Affectivity: Coherence of Vulnerabilities to Mothers’ Perinatal Depression. In Special Issue co-edited by Dante Cicchetti and Ted Beauchaine, “Mechanisms of comorbidity, continuity, and discontinuity in psychopathology,” Development and Psychopathology, 28, 895-911. doi:10.1017/S0954579416000614
Dimidjian, S., Goodman, S. H., Sherwood, N. E., Simon, G. E., Ludman, E., Gallop, R., Welch, S.S., Boggs, J.M., Metchalf, C.A., Hubley, S., Powers, J.D., & Beck, A. (2017). A pragmatic randomized clinical trial of behavioral activation for depressed pregnant women. J Consult Clin Psychol, 85, 26-36. doi: 10.1037/ccp0000151
Goodman, S.H., Bakeman, R., McCallum, M., Rouse, M.R., Thompson, S.F. (2017). Extending Models of Sensitive Parenting of Infants to Women at Risk for Perinatal Depression, Parenting: Science and Practice. 17(1), 30-50. doi:10.1080/15295192.2017.1262181
Felder, J.N., Segal, Z., Beck, A., Sherwood, N.E., Goodman, S.H., Boggs, J., Lemon, E., Dimidjian, S. (2017). An Open Trial of Web-Based Mindfulness Based Cognitive Therapy for Perinatal Women at Risk for Depressive Relapse. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, 24 (1), 26-37. doi.org/10.1016/j.cbpra.2016.02.002
Goodman, S.H. & Garber, J. (2017). Evidence-Based Interventions for Depressed Mothers and their Young Children, Child Development Special Section, Developmental Research and Translational Science: Evidence-based Interventions for At-risk Youth and Families. Child Development, 88 (2), 368-377
Donohue, M.R., Goodman, S.H., Tully, E.C. (2017). Positively biased processing of mother's emotions predicts children's social and emotional functioning. Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 38, 1-9. doi: 10.1016/j.ecresq.2016.08.006
Sedov, I. D., Goodman, S. H., & Tomfohr-Madsen, L. M. (2017). Insomnia Treatment Preferences during Pregnancy. Journal of Obstetric, Gynecologic & Neonatal Nursing. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jogn.2017.01.005
Zalewski, M., Goodman, S.H., Cole, P.M., McLaughlin, K.A. (2017). Clinical considerations when treating adults who are parents. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, 24, 370-388. DOI: 10.1111/cpsp.12209 http://rdcu.be/ABKR
Teti, D.M., Cole, P.M., Cabrera, N., Goodman, S.H. & McLoyd, V. (2017). Supporting Parents: How Six Decades of Parenting Research Can Inform Policy and Best Practice. Social Policy Report, 30 (5).
Cole, D.A., Goodman, S.H., Garber, J., Cullum, K.A., Cho, S-J., Rights, J.D., Felton, J.W., Jacquez, F.M., Korelitz, K.E., & Simon, H.F.M. (in press). Validating Parent and Child Forms of the Parent Perception Inventory. Psychological Assessment.