Grayson N. Holmbeck, PhD
Dr. Holmbeck’s research interests cover the following areas: pediatric psychology (e. g., adolescents with physical disabilities), family relations during early and late adolescence, developmental psychopathology, the interface between developmental psychology and clinical child psychology, statistical applications in psychology, and research design. His current research is concerned with how families of children with chronic physical conditions manage the transition into adolescence and the implications that this transition has for adolescent health psychopathology.
- Clinical Program Director and Professor in Clinical Psychology, Loyola University Chicago
- PhD, 1987, Virginia Commonwealth University
- BS, 1980, Brown University
- Holbein, C. E., Murray, C. B., Psihogios, A. M., Wasserman, R. M., Essner, B. S., O’Hara, L. K., & Holmbeck, G. N. (2013). A camp-based psychosocial intervention to promote independence and social function in individuals with spina bifida: Moderators of treatment effectiveness. Journal of Pediatric Psychology, 38(4), 412-424.
- O’Hara, L. K. & Holmbeck, G. N. (2013). Executive functions and parenting behaviors in association with medical adherence and autonomy among youth with Spina Bifida. Journal of Pediatric Psychology, first published online February 21, 2013.
- Psihogios, A. M. & Holmbeck, G. N. (2013). Discrepancies in mother and child perceptions of Spina Bifida medical responsibilities during the transition to adolescence: Associations with family conflict and medical adherence. Journal of Pediatric Psychology, 38(8), 859-870.
- Devine, K. A., Holbein, C. E., Psihogios, A. M., Amaro, C. M., & Holmbeck, G. N. (2012). Individual adjustment, parental functioning, and perceived social support in Hispanic and non-Hispanic white mothers and fathers of children with spina bifida. Journal of Pediatric Psychology, 37(7), 769-778.
- Tuminello, E. R., Holmbeck, G. N., & Olson, R. (2012). Executive functions in adolescents with spina bifida: Relations with autonomy development and parental intrusiveness. Child Neuropsychology, 18(2), 105-124.
- Developing an Evidence-based Measure
- Post-Hoc Probing of Mediator and Moderator Effects
- Testing for Mediation and Moderation