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Lea R. Dougherty
University of Maryland, College Park
88Publications
23H-index
1,775Citations
Publications 88
Newest
Published on Jan 1, 2019in Developmental Psychobiology 2.49
Sarah L. Blankenship4
Estimated H-index: 4
(University of Maryland, College Park),
Emma Chad-Friedman3
Estimated H-index: 3
(University of Maryland, College Park)
+ 1 AuthorsLea R. Dougherty23
Estimated H-index: 23
(University of Maryland, College Park)
1 Citations Source Cite
Published on Apr 1, 2019in Journal of Anxiety Disorders 3.48
Sara J. Bufferd16
Estimated H-index: 16
(California State University San Marcos),
Lea R. Dougherty23
Estimated H-index: 23
(University of Maryland, College Park),
Thomas M. Olino31
Estimated H-index: 31
(Temple University)
Abstract Although anxiety can be early-emerging, impairing, and persistent, behaviors relevant to anxiety mirror typical development in early childhood. To better understand the spectrum of typical to problematic behavior, this study characterizes the range of frequency and severity of separation and social anxiety behaviors and associated impairment in preschool-aged children using a novel daily diary method. Primary caregivers of 291 3-5-year-old children reported the frequency of children’s d...
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Published on Feb 14, 2019in Journal of Attention Disorders 3.67
Kelsey E. Woods4
Estimated H-index: 4
(University of Maryland, College Park),
Heather Mazursky-Horowitz4
Estimated H-index: 4
(University of Maryland, College Park)
+ 2 AuthorsAndrea Chronis-Tuscano26
Estimated H-index: 26
(University of Maryland, College Park)
Objective: Separate literatures have examined the associations between maternal ADHD symptoms and parenting and maternal emotion regulation (ER) and parenting. This study examined the effects of both maternal ADHD symptoms and ER on parenting. Method: This cross-sectional study used a multi-method evaluation of parenting behavior to examine the independent and interactive effects of maternal ADHD symptoms and ER on self-reported and observed parenting among 79 demographically diverse families of...
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Published on Feb 1, 2019in Psychoneuroendocrinology 4.73
Ellen M. Kessel9
Estimated H-index: 9
,
Allison Frost2
Estimated H-index: 2
+ 4 AuthorsDaniel N. Klein72
Estimated H-index: 72
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Katherine A. Leppert3
Estimated H-index: 3
(University of Maryland, College Park),
Mary-Charlotte Wasserbach (University of Maryland, College Park), Lea R. Dougherty23
Estimated H-index: 23
(University of Maryland, College Park)
Evidence suggests cognitive styles are associated with depression; however, little research has examined cognitive styles in early childhood. Using developmentally appropriate, stress-inducing laboratory paradigms to assess young children’s cognitive vulnerability, the current study assessed negative and positive cognitive styles, their concurrent associations with well-established risk factors for depression in early childhood, and their stability from early to middle childhood. Participants in...
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Published on Mar 8, 2019
Chelsey S. Barrios , Katherine A. Leppert3
Estimated H-index: 3
,
Lea R. Dougherty23
Estimated H-index: 23
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Published on Mar 26, 2019in Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology 3.29
Katherine A. Leppert3
Estimated H-index: 3
(University of Maryland, College Park),
Sara J. Bufferd16
Estimated H-index: 16
(California State University San Marcos)
+ 1 AuthorsLea R. Dougherty23
Estimated H-index: 23
(University of Maryland, College Park)
Depressive disorders can be observed in early childhood and are associated with significant concurrent and prospective impairment; however, little is known about day-to-day variations in common depressive behaviors in children. This study examined the day-to-day variability of two common depressive behaviors in preschool-aged children, sadness and irritability, and factors associated with the daily occurrence of these behaviors. Participants included 291 parents of preschool-aged children, and p...
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Megan Finsaas4
Estimated H-index: 4
(Stony Brook University),
Ellen M. Kessel9
Estimated H-index: 9
(Stony Brook University)
+ 5 AuthorsDaniel N. Klein72
Estimated H-index: 72
(Stony Brook University)
Psychopathology in school-age children predicts impairment later in development. However, the long-term psychosocial consequences of early childhood psychopathology are less well known. The current study is the first to prospectively examine how a range of diagnoses and symptoms in early childhood predict psychosocial functioning across specific domains during early adolescence 6–9 years later. A community sample (N = 595; 44.9% female; 88.7% White, 12.6% Hispanic) was assessed for psychopatholo...
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Chelsey S. Barrios (University of Maryland, College Park), Samantha Y. Jay (University of Maryland, College Park)+ 2 AuthorsLea R. Dougherty23
Estimated H-index: 23
(University of Maryland, College Park)
Little research has examined the processes underlying children’s persistent sleep problems and links with later psychopathology. The current study examined the stability of parent–child sleep interactions as assessed with the parent-reported Parent–Child Sleep Interactions Scale (PSIS) and examined whether sleep interactions in preschool-age children predict sleep problems and psychiatric symptoms later in childhood. Participants included 108 preschool-age children (50% female) and their parents...
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