Douglas Nangle

Professor

301 Little Hall
207.581.2045
dnangle@maine.edu
Social Interactions and Adjustment Lab

**Note to applicants: Dr. Nangle does plan to take a new student for the 2020-2021 academic year.

Research Interests

The focus of my research is on social interactions, adjustment, and associated interventions. As a scientist-practitioner, I have published extensively in the area of social skills assessment and treatment and maintain interests in ADHD, cognitive behavioral therapies, and evidence-based approaches to assessment and treatment more generally.

My current interests center on social interactions and internalizing symptoms, such as depression and social anxiety. One line of ongoing investigation explores connections between social anxiety and youth aggression with the goal of identifying possible mediating and moderating influences. Another line examines social problem solving and its potential moderating impact on the stress-internalizing distress relationship.

 

Selected Publications

Nangle, D.W., Erdley, C.A., & Schwartz-Mette, R.A. (in progress). Social skills across the lifespan: Theory, assessment, and intervention. Cambridge, MA: Academic Press/Elsevier.

Holbrook, N. M., Schwartz-Mette R., & Nangle, D. W. (in press). Interconnections among perceived stress, social problem-solving ability and gastrointestinal distress. Journal of Rational Emotive and Cognitive Behavior Therapy.

Lawrence, H.R., Buffie, M.L., Schwartz-Mette, R.A., & Nangle, D.W. (in press). Cognitive behavioral therapy for depressed youth. In R.D. Friedberg & B. Nakamura (Eds.), Traditional and innovation in cognitive behavioral therapy with youth. New York, NY: Springer.

Andrews, L.A., Brothers, S., Sauve, J.S., Nangle, D.W., Erdley, C.A., & Hord, M. (2019). Fight and flight: Examining putative links between social anxiety and youth aggression. Aggression and Violent Behavior, 48, 94-105.

Lawrence, H.R., Nangle, D.W., & Buffie, M.L. (2018). Measurement matters in evaluating youth antidepressant effectiveness. Adolescent Psychiatry, 8, 93-110. doi:2174/2210676608666180620143953

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