The use of pharmacological interventions to treat the symptoms of psychological disorders is readily becoming the first-line option for clinicians and their clients. Although most neurological and psychiatric professionals are well versed in medicinal agents, many remain uninformed about current pharmacologic practices that may have positive or negative neuropsychological impact. This text serves as an up-to-date reference for clinicians and researchers, covering current practices and advances in pharmacological interventions for psychiatric and neurological presentations and the pharmacologic mechanisms that influence the actions of the central nervous system and behavioral outcomes.
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Chad A. Noggle, PhD, ABN, is an associate professor of clinical psychiatry and chief of the division of behavioral and psychosocial oncology at Southern Illinois University-School of Medicine. He previously served as an assistant professor at Southern Illinois University-School of Medicine and both Ball State University and Middle Tennessee State University. Dr. Noggle holds a BA in psychology from the University of Illinois at Springfield and completed his MA and PhD at Ball State University with specialization in clinical neuropsychology. He completed a 2-year postdoctoral residency at the Indiana Neuroscience Institute at St. Vincent's Hospital with specialization in pediatric and adult/geriatric neuropsychology. To date, Dr. Noggle has published more than 300 articles, book chapters, encyclopedia entries, and research abstracts and has made over 100 presentations at national and international conferences in neuropsychology. He served as the lead editor of "The Encyclopedia of Neuropsychological Disorders", "The Neuropsychology of Psychopathology", "The Neuropsychology of Cancer and Oncology", and "Neuropsychological Rehabilitation", the latter three representing additional volumes of the Contemporary Neuropsychology series. He currently serves as a reviewer for a number of neuropsychology journals and is a member of the editorial board for "Applied Neuropsychology: Adult" and "Applied Neuropsychology: Child". Dr. Noggle is a diplomate of the American Board of Professional Neuropsychology and a professional member of the American Psychological Association (divisions 5, 22, 38, 40), the National Academy of Neuropsychology, and the International Neuropsychological Society. For his contributions to the field of neuropsychology, Dr. Noggle was named a fellow of the National Academy of Neuropsychology. He is also a fellow of the American College of Professional Neuropsychology. Dr. Noggle is a licensed psychologist in both Illinois and Indiana. His research interests focus on both adult and pediatric populations, spanning psychiatric illnesses, dementia, pervasive developmental disorders, and neuromedical disorders.
Raymond S. Dean, PhD, ABPP, ABN, ABPdN, holds a BA in psychology (magna cum laude) and an MS in research and psychometrics from the State University of New York at Albany. As a Parachek-Frazier Research Fellow, he completed a PhD in school/child clinical psychology at Arizona State University in 1978. Dr. Dean completed an internship focused on neuropsychology at the Arizona Neuropsychiatric Hospital and postdoctoral work at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. Since his doctoral degree, he has served in a number of positions and has been recognized for his work. From 1978 to 1980, Dr. Dean was an assistant professor and director of the Child Clinic at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. During this time, he was awarded the Lightner Witmer Award by the school psychology division of the American Psychological Association (APA). From 1980 to 1981, he served as assistant professor of psychological services at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. From 1981 to 1984, Dr. Dean served as assistant professor of medical psychology and director of the neuropsychology internship at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis. During this same time, Dr. Dean received both the Outstanding Contribution Award from the National Academy of Neuropsychology and the Early Contribution Award by division 15 of the APA. He was named the George and Frances Ball distinguished professor of neuropsychology and director of the neuropsychology laboratory at Ball State University and has served in this position since 1984. In addition, Dr. Dean served as distinguished visiting faculty at the Staff College of the National Institute of Mental Health. Dr. Dean is a diplomate of the American Board of Professional Psychology, the American Board of Professional Neuropsychology, and the American Board of Pediatric Neuropsychology. He is a fellow of the APA (divisions: clinical, educational, school, and clinical neuropsychology), the National Academy of Neuropsychology, and the American Psychopathological Association. Dr. Dean is a past president of the clinical neuropsychology division of the APA and the National Academy of Neuropsychology. He also served as editor of the "Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology", "Journal of School Psychology", and the "Bulletin of the National Academy of Neuropsychology". Dr. Dean has published some 600 research articles, books, chapters, and tests. For his work, he has been recognized by awards from the National Academy of Neuropsychology, the "Journal of School Psychology", and the Clinical Neuropsychology Division of the APA.
Simon F. Crowe, Ph.D, is Professor in the School of Psychology at La Trobe University in Australia, with joint appointments in the areas of Clinical Neuropsychology and Biological Psychology. He is the author/co-editor of two books and over 100 book chapters and journal articles. His main research activities are in the biological basis of memory formation and the neuropsychology of psychiatric disorders.
Stephen M. Soltys, M.D., is chair of the Department of Psychiatry at Southern Illinois University Medical School. His research interests included disruptive behavior disorders and health policies. He has published his research in such publications as "Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry, Child Psychiatry and Human Development, American Journal of Psychiatry, Journal of Emotional and Behavioral Disorders, and Academic Medicine."
Stephen W. Robinson, M.D. is an assistant professor of general and forensic psychiatry at Southern Illinois University School of Medicine. His areas of research interest include drug and mental health policy and criminal forensic issues. In professional practice, Dr. Robinson provides forensic psychiatry services for violence and suicide risk assessment, psychiatric malpractice, professional fitness for duty and criminal issues.
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