My research involves the development and application of cognitive-behavioural models to anxiety disorders and related problems. More specifically, I am interested in how people process different kinds of information under different emotional states – and on how this processing is related to behaviour in a variety of different situations. My research has investigated experimental psychopathology of a variety of anxiety and related disorders with emphasis on specific phobia, panic disorder and obsessive-compulsive disorder. Other interests have included related problems such as depression and impulse control disorders. PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS: Please click on link for lab web page below.
- Senn, J.M., & Radomsky, A.S. (2012). Well that changes everything! The genesis of memory bias for threat with implications for delayed onset in anxiety disorders. Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry, 43(4), 1019-1025.
- Rachman, S. Radomsky, A.S., Elliott, C.M., & Zysk, E. (2012). Mental contamination: The perpetrator effect. Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry, 43(1), 587-593.
- Rachman, S., Shafran, S., Radomsky, A.S., & Zysk, E. (2011). Reducing contamination by exposure and safety behaviour. Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry, 42(3), 397-404.
- Alcolado, G.M., & Radomsky, A.S. (2011). Believe in yourself: Manipulating beliefs about memory causes checking. Behaviour Research & Therapy, 49(1), 42-49.
- Parrish, C.L., & Radomsky, A.S. (2011). An experimental investigation of factors involved in excessive reassurance seeking: The effects of perceived threat, responsibility and ambiguity on compulsive urges and anxiety. Journal of Experimental Psychopathology, 2(1), 44-62.
- Radomsky, A.S., & Alcolado, G. (2010). Don't even think about checking: Mental checking causes memory distrust. Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry, 41(4), 345-351.
- Radomsky, A.S., Shafran, R., Coughtrey, A.E., & Rachman, S. (2010). Cognitive-behavior therapy for compulsive checking in OCD. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, 17(2), 119-131.