Faculty Psychologist

first_imgFaculty Psychologist PositionCARES InstituteThe Child Abuse Research Education and Service (CARES) Institute atthe Rowan University School of Osteopathic Medicine in Stratford,New Jersey is currently seeking a Licensed PhD, PsyD, or EdD for afull-time faculty position with research, clinical, and supervisoryexperience in the field of childhood trauma. The CARES Instituteconducts cutting-edge research in the field of childhood trauma andthe ideal candidate would have interest in one or more of thefollowing potential research areas: the implementation ofTrauma-focused CBT, treatment processes, dissemination ofevidence-based practices, the treatment of trauma-related childhooddepression, child problematic sexual behaviors, and secondarytraumatic stress. Published research samples, demonstrated skillswriting grants, and/or potential to attract research funding arevery desirable. Clinical responsibilities include conductingassessments of children who have experienced trauma/maltreatmentand providing evidence-based therapy to children and familiesimpacted by child sexual abuse, physical abuse, and other traumas.Additional assessment opportunities may include conducting mentalhealth screenings for children entering foster care andcomprehensive psychological evaluations in cases of unclear sexualabuse allegations. Applicants will also be expected to providesupervision to trainees/staff and participate in diverseprofessional activities in collaboration with a dedicated team ofmultidisciplinary professionals, under the clinical direction ofEsther Deblinger, PhD, co-developer of Trauma-focused CBT.Salary is competitive, secure, and accompanied by a full benefitspackage. Our campus is located approximately 15 miles from centercity Philadelphia, 1 hour from the beach, and 2 hours from New YorkCity. Rowan University is an Affirmative Action/Equal OpportunityEmployer m/f/d/v, and a member of the University Health System ofNew Jersey.Advertised: Jan 21 2020 Eastern Standard TimeApplications close:last_img read more

Two more falls for doubted Thomas

first_imgShare on Pinterest news Share on Twitter This article is more than 10 years old Since you’re here… Horse racing Share on WhatsApp Share on Facebook @claimsfive Share via Email Chris Cook Share on Twitter Share via Email Topics Share on LinkedIncenter_img Two more falls for doubted Thomas First published on Mon 1 Dec 2008 19.01 EST This article is more than 10 years old Horse racing Mon 1 Dec 2008 19.01 EST The miserable recent run of misfortune suffered by Sam Thomas got worse at Folkestone yesterday when both his mounts were fallers. The jockey has been the centre of attention over the last two weeks, since he inherited some high-profile rides from the injured Ruby Walsh, but he has been unseated at the final fence in the big race on each of the last two Saturdays and speculation about his level of confidence is rife.Last night, Thomas denied having any doubt about his own abilty to get a horse from one side of a fence to the other. “You read things and you start to wonder if you’re doing things differently but I’m riding the same way I always have,” he said.”I’m going through a bit of a bad patch but I’ve just got to ride through it. It’s like any sport – sometimes you’re going to get a run of bad luck. I’m still going out there, giving it 100% every time.”Thomas has fallen or been unseated seven times from his last 34 rides, a rate three times higher than his average over the last two years. That includes the tumbles he took from Kauto Star in the Betfair Chase and Big Buck’s in the Hennessy. Crucially, Paul Nicholls, who trains both horses, believes both were denied a winning chance by their last-fence departures.It is now thought unlikely that Thomas will be aboard Nicholls’ Master Minded in Saturday’s Tingle Creek Chase at Sandown, a race he won for the trainer on Twist Magic last year when deputising for Walsh. William Hill offer odds of 4-11 that he will lose the mount to Tony McCoy.Clive Smith, owner of Master Minded and Kauto Star, plans to discuss the issue with Nicholls today or tomorrow but the signs were not good for Thomas last night. “You’ve got to wonder why horses keep falling for him,” Smith said in response to the news from Folkestone.Thomas felt he was not at fault for either fall yesterday. Of Zacharova, who had just taken the lead when coming down at the second-last, he said: “I was going to ride a winner there but it’s just unfortunate that the horse has jumped it well and then knuckled over. What can you do?” He put Ballyveeney’s final-flight tumble down to fatigue – the horse appeared beaten.Thomas, who has no rides today, feels he still has the support of trainers and owners. “Unfortunately, the press are making a big deal out of it and that just makes it worse for everyone.”The Fighting Fifth Hurdle, abandoned along with Newcastle’s card last weekend, will be restaged at Wetherby on Saturday.Ron Cox’s tip of the dayMuktasb 1.30 LingfieldStrong finishers from off the pace are often favoured around Lingfield’s all-weather track and Muktasb can be delivered late by Adam Kirby to land this sprint handicap. Such tactics were overdone over the track and trip 10 days ago when a fast-finishing second to River Thames but Kirby has another chance to make amends in a similar race from an identical handicap mark. Shares00 … we have a small favour to ask. The Guardian will engage with the most critical issues of our time – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.More people are reading and supporting The Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. And unlike many news organisations, we have chosen an approach that allows us to keep our journalism accessible to all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford. But we need your ongoing support to keep working as we do.Our editorial independence means we set our own agenda and voice our own opinions. Guardian journalism is free from commercial and political bias and not influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. This means we can give a voice to those less heard, explore where others turn away, and rigorously challenge those in power.We need your support to keep delivering quality journalism, to maintain our openness and to protect our precious independence. Every reader contribution, big or small, is so valuable. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you. Support The Guardian Sam Thomas, seen here aboard Pasco at Newbury, has fallen or been unseated seven times from his last 34 rides. Photograph: Paul Harding/Action Images Share on Facebook Share on Messenger Reuse this contentlast_img read more