Dr. Meadows joined the CMU faculty in 1997. She teaches the required graduate courses on Cognitive Behavior Therapy (Psy785) and Ethics and Professional Issues (Psy765), and directs the Trauma and Anxiety Disorders Clinic, a specialty clinic within the Psychological Training and Consultation Cent‚Äčer. Her research and clinical interests are primarily in cognitive-behavioral assessment and treatment of anxiety disorders, and in dissemination of empirically supported treatments in general and for anxiety especially. In the TADC, we are currently piloting an exposure therapy program for anxiety disorders as a whole, as a step toward increasing the use of this treatment amongst nonacademic clinicians. Dr. Meadows is also interested in prevention of psychopathology, and in prevention of assault through the examination of risk recognition as a factor in revictimization, and in the use of CBT methods to help people with medical problems. 

Recent Research:

Midkiff, M.F., Lindsey, C.R., & Meadows, E.A. (2018).  The role of coping self-efficacy in emotion regulation and frequency of NSSI in young adult college students.  Cogent Psychology, 5, 1-14.

Allen, K. T. & Meadows, E. A. (2017).  The use of vignettes to empower effective responses to attempted sexual assault.  The Journal of American College Health, 65,  250-258.

Bell, K.M. & Meadows, E.A. (2013). Efficacy of a brief relaxation training intervention for pediatric recurrent abdominal pain. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, 20, 81-92.

Rodriguez, J.L., & Meadows, E.A. (2012). Anxiety disorders. In V.S. Ramachandran (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Human Behavior, 2nd Edition. San Diego, CA: Elsevier Press.