Rick E. Ingram

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences - Psychology
Professor
Director of Clinical Training
Primary office:
785-864-9819
Fraser Hall
Room 335
University of Kansas
1415 Jayhawk Boulevard
Lawrence, KS 66045-7556


Ph.D. University of Kansas, 1983

Research Areas: Cognitive Processes and Depression

Teaching Interests

  • Abnormal Psychology, Psychopathology
  • Clinical Psychology
  • Psychotherapy

Research

My research program focuses mainly on examining the cognitive causes, correlates, and origins of depression. Understanding anxiety-linked processes has also been the aim of some of my research. The current focus of much of my research program is on understanding the cognitive features of high-risk individuals. This research primarily examines the cognitive mechanisms of risk in adults, but also assesses processes linked to the possible developmental origins of cognitive risk. Specific projects have assessed information processing under conditions thought to elicit vulnerability, and have also examined the early experiences of vulnerable individuals that might predispose them to risk for later depression.

Research Interests

  • Depression
  • Depression Risk

Selected Publications

Bistricky, S., Ingram, R., Siegle, G., & Short, M. (2015). Parental Depression Risk and Reduced Physiological Responses During a Valence Identification Task . Cognition Therapy and Research, 28, 470-492.

Williams, C., Harfmann, E., Ingram, R., Hagan, K., & Kramer, N. (2015). Specificity of Parental Bonding and Rumination in Depressive and Anxious Emotional Distress. Personality and Individual Differences,(79), 157-161.

Gaddy, M., & Ingram, R. (2014). A meta-analytic review of mood-congruent implicit memory in depressed mood. Clinical Psychology Review, 34, 402-416.

Bistricky, S. L., Atchley, A., Ingram, R. E., & O'Hare, A. (2014). Biased processing of sad faces: An ERP marker candidate for depression susceptibility. Cognition and Emotion, 28(3), 470-492.

Ingram, R. E., Atchley, R., & Segal, Z. V. (2011). Vulnerability to Depression: From Cognitive Neuroscience to Clinical Strategies , New York: Guilford.

Bistricky, S. L., Ingram, R. E., & Atchley, R. A. (2011). Facial affect processing and depression: Cognitive biases and cognitive neuroscience. Psychological Bulletin, 137, 998-1028.


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