Welcome to the online home of the Sleep, Suicide, and Aging lab at Mississippi State University.  Our interests are broadly in these areas, with most of our research spanning at least two of them.  For instance, we commonly investigate the interplay of sleep disorders and suicidal ideation.

Our research projects are highly influenced by our current graduate students, as you will see.  We believe it is important to follow our passions and to do the research we believe is important to do regardless of whether or not it may lead to grant funding.  That said, we regularly seek out grant funding.  Our lab has been continuously funded since 2013 with our funding coming from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), and the Military Suicide Research Consortium (MSRC).

Please explore our website and learn more about what we do.  If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to get in touch with Dr. Nadorff.


The focus of our lab is the interplay of behavioral sleep medicine, suicidal behavior, and clinical geropsychology.  Our projects are determined in large part by our students’ interests.  Below are the lab projects that we are currently working on, or hope to do in the near future.  

Comparing in-person and application-driven Imagery Rehearsal Therapy for Nightmare Disorder

There is a strong literature supporting the use of Imagery Rehearsal Therapy for nightmare disorder.  However, given the few number of clinicians who specialize in Behavioral Sleep Medicine, it is commonly difficult to find a therapist to provide the treatment.  Recently the VA released a smartphone application based upon this innovative treatment, but research has yet to examine whether or not the application is as effective as Imagery Rehearsal Therapy provided in-person.  For Kat Speed’s dissertation, we will be conducting a randomized controlled trial comparing the effectiveness of Imagery Rehearsal Therapy being provided by a clinician in-person to the treatment being provided through the smart phone application.  If you are an active duty member or Veteran with nightmares and are interested in the study please contact Dr. Nadorff.  We thank the Military Suicide Research Consortium for providing funding for this study.

Differentiating between military members who have suicidal ideation and suicide attempts.

Kat Speed’s thesis project (under review) demonstrated that sleep disorders can differentiate between those who have previously attempted suicide and those who have not in the general population.  For Patricia Cartwright’s dissertation, we are following up on this research by examining the factors that differentiate military members who think of suicide and have a history of one or two suicide attempts using data from the Military Suicide Research Consortium Common Data Elements.

Cognitive Correlates of Suicidal Behavior

One potential explanation for suicidal behavior is that it is a failure of problem solving.  A person considers suicide when they encounter a problem where they can think of no better solution than suicide.  To delve into this deeper, Caitlin Titus is working closely with Dr. Andy Jarosz from our Cognitive Psychology program to look into whether problem solving deficits are associated with suicidal ideation, suicide risk, and past suicide attempts.


Lab Members and Alumni

Michael R. Nadorff, Ph.D., Director

Dr. Nadorff received his bachelor’s degree from the University of Notre Dame in 2007 with degrees in Psychology and Computer Applications.  He received his master’s and Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology at West Virginia University and completed his clinical residency at Baylor College of Medicine.  Dr. Nadorff’s research interests involve the relations between sleep disorders, suicidal behavior, and aging. A particular focus of Dr. Nadorff’s work has been examining the relation between insomnia symptoms, nightmares, and suicidal behavior.  Dr. Nadorff is also interested in changes in suicidal behavior with age and investigating the efficacy and effectiveness of sleep treatments such as Cogntive Behavioral Therapy for Insomnia and Imagery Rehearsal Therapy for nightmares.

Katrina (Kat) Speed, M.S.

Kat is a fifth year graduate student in the Clinical Psychology PhD program who is currently on internship at the Canandaigua VA Medical Center. She graduated from Mississippi University for Women with a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology and a Business Management minor. Prior to joining the MSU PhD program, she worked as a grant writer, Project Director, and volunteer supervisor for a local SAMHSA-funded Crisis Center Follow-up Grant. Her love for working in a crisis center setting led her to develop clinical and research interest in suicide prevention, trauma, and sleep disorders. Further, Kat is interested in working to promote better mental health outcomes for all military service members. For her dissertation, Kat is comparing the effectiveness of Imagery Rehearsal Therapy for Nightmares administered in-person to administered via a smartphone app in a sample of active duty military and Veterans (external committee member: Dr. Anne Germain).

Caitlin E. Titus, M.S.

Caitlin is a third year graduate student in the Clinical Psychology PhD program here at State. She received her master’s degree in Human Development with a concentration in Research from the University of Rochester where she then spent 3 years working on an adolescent suicide prevention program. Caitlin then moved to the Canandaigua VA Medical Center and continued research in suicide prevention with Veterans. Inspired by these experiences she decided to go back to school with the hope of one day running her own research in the field of suicide prevention. More specifically, Caitlin would like to examine both resiliency and risk factors within prevention programs and their connection with suicide attempts and deaths rates in populations.  Caitlin is doing a second thesis project which is examining cognitive predictors of suicidal ideation.

Anisha Thomas, M.A.

Anisha is a second year graduate student in the Clinical Psychology PhD program. She received her master’s degree in Clinical Psychology from Western Kentucky University. Her thesis examined the impact of distress tolerance and social support on self-directed violence among Black college students. She then moved to the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston where she worked as a clinic coordinator and counselor for a specialty trauma clinic. Following her time there, Anisha returned to Kentucky and worked as a clinician at both a behavioral health hospital and crisis stabilization unit. Anisha’s primary areas of interest include emotion regulation, suicidality, and the experience of chronic and traumatic stress among Blacks and other marginalized groups.

Ashley Pate, B.S.

Ashley is a first year graduate student in the Clinical Psychology PhD program. She received her Bachelor’s degree in psychology with a minor in women and gender studies from the University of Southern Mississippi. While there, she became interested in and pursued research on suicidal ideation among sexual minority individuals. Upon graduating, Ashley went to work as a behavior technician and a recreation adviser at an inpatient state psychiatric hospital in Florida. Experiences working with clients within that facility served to further her interest in pursuing research to help better understand and prevent suicide. Specifically, Ashley is interested in examining risk factors and resiliency among minority groups, particularly sexual and gender minorities, and how these factors may differ based upon intersecting identities.

Courtney Bolstad, B.S.

Courtney is a Minnesota native who is finishing her first year of the Clinical Psychology PhD program. She graduated from North Dakota State University (NDSU) with a Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology and minors in Therapeutic Horsemanship and Equine Science. At NDSU, Courtney became interested in research involving older adults, sleep, and human-animal interactions. After graduating, Courtney was employed in social services with a hospice agency in addition to her role as a mental health practitioner at a crisis stabilization unit. Courtney is currently working on her thesis which is exploring human-animal interactions in late life. In her free time, Courtney enjoys practicing yoga, photography, and horseback riding both competitively and for leisure.

Lab Alumni

Christopher Drapeau, Ph.D.

Dr. Drapeau completed his post-doctoral fellowship in our lab.  He  is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Education, serving as a faculty member in the graduate M.Ed./Ed.S. School Psychology Program. He completed his doctoral training at Ball State University, where he specialized in school psychology, clinical neuropsychology, and counseling psychology. Christopher completed an APA-accredited doctoral internship in the Psychological Services Department at Cypress-Fairbanks ISD, where he also specialized in parent management training (PMT). During his postdoctoral fellowship at Mississippi State University, he specialized in behavioral sleep medicine and provided mid-level supervision to Clinical Psychology doctoral students providing PMT services.

Courtney (Shea) Golding, Ph.D.

Dr. Golding is one of the first four graduates from the Clinical Psychology PhD program at MSU, and is also the first graduate from our laboratory.  She received her master’s degree from MSU, with her thesis focusing on parenting and discipline practices (Dr. Cliff McKinney, chair).  Her dissertation, which was funded by the Military Suicide Research Consortium, focused on the role religiosity plays in coping after the suicide of a loved one (external member: Dr. Julie Cerel).  Dr. Golding practices Behavioral Sleep Medicine at Spectrum Health in Grand Rapids, Michigan.


Dr. Nadorff is planning to accept a clinical doctoral student for Fall 2020

Intellectually-curious, hardworking graduate students are invited to apply to the sleep, suicide, and aging lab.  Students who have an interest in suicidology, behavioral sleep medicine, or clinical gerontology will likely be the best fit for our laboratory.  The lab can be best described as research intensive, though given the lab’s focus on applied research (particularly behavioral sleep medicine), clinically-minded students may also find the lab to be a strong fit as long as they are willing to be active researchers while in the lab.

Graduate students are treated as junior colleagues within the lab, and are expected to play an active role in the lab.  In addition to their milestone projects (e.g. thesis), graduate students are expected to play a significant role in at least one of the lab projects, as well as help mentor the undergraduate students.  Graduate students may also have the opportunity to collaborate with other labs so long as they are making good progress on their milestone projects and meeting expectations.

Although not required by the clinical psychology PhD program, our students pick an external member for their dissertation committees.  Inspired by the European dissertation model, this committee member is typically a premier researcher in the topic being studied.  To date, we have been fortunate to have Drs. Julie Cerel, Anne Germain, and Pete Gutierrez serve as external committee members.

Prospective students who are seriously considering our lab are encouraged to learn more about our graduate programs and then email Dr. Nadorff so he is aware of your interest and can watch for your application.  After emailing Dr. Nadorff, please apply!

Prospective Undergraduate Students

The Sleep, Suicide, and Aging laboratory occasionally has openings for undergraduate research assistants to help us with our various studies.  In addition to learning about the lab’s research and gaining research experience, research assistants may assist with participant recruitment, entering data, and administrative tasks such as making copies and calling participants.  Advanced research assistants may also have the opportunity to play a more hands-on role with our research projects, including potentially having the opportunity to present at research meetings, or taking part in publications.  If you are interested in joining, please complete our lab application Download here.


*Graduate student author **Undergraduate Author

In Press

60. Drapeau, C.W., Nadorff, M.R., McCall, W.M., *Titus, C.E., *Barclay, N., **Payne, A. (In Press).  Screening for suicide risk in adult sleep patients.  Sleep Medicine Reviews.  PDF

59. Timmins, M.A., Berman, M.E., Nadorff, M.R., Amadi, S.C., Fanning, J.R., McCloskey, M.S. (In Press).  Does state dissociation mediate the relation between alcohol intoxication and deliberate self-harm?  Archives of Suicide Research.

58. Gieselmann, A., Aoudia, M.A, Carr, M., Germain, A., Gorzka, R., Holzinger, B., Kleim,B., Krakow, B., Kunze, A.E., Lancee, J., Nadorff, M.R., Nielsen, T., Riemann, D., Sandahl, H., Schlarb, A.A., Schmid, C., Schredl, M., Spoormaker, V.I., Steil, R., van Schagen, A.M., Wittmann, L., Zshoche, M., Pietrowsky, R. (In Press).  Etiology and treatment of nightmare disorder: State of the art and future perspectives.  Journal of Sleep Research.

57. Lund E. M., Schultz, J. C., Thomas, K. B., Nadorff, M. R., Galbraith, K., & DeTore, N. R. (In Press). “It’s awful when we get it wrong”: An exploratory qualitative study of vocational rehabilitation counselors’ perspectives on suicide. OMEGA – Journal of Death and Dying. PDF

56. *Salem, T., Winer, E. S., *Jordan, D. G., Nadorff, M. R., Fanning, J. R., Veilleux, J. C.,*Swinea, J.C., Berman, M. E. (In Press). Anhedonia and the relationship between other depressive symptoms and aggressive behavior. Journal of Interpersonal Violence. PDF

55. Lund, E. M., Nadorff, M. R., Thomas, K. B., & Galbraith, K. (in press). Examining the contributions of disability to suicidality in the context of depression symptoms and other sociodemographic factors. OMEGA: Journal of Death and Dying. PDF

54. Daghigh, A., Daghigh, V,. Niazi, M., & Nadorff, M.R. (In Press). The association between anhedonia, suicide ideation, and suicide attempts: A replication in a Persian student sample. Suicide and Life-Threatening Behavior. PDF

53. McIver, N.D., Krakow, B., Krakow, J., Nadorff, M.R., Ulibarri, V.A., & Baade, R. (In Press). Sleep Disorder Prevalence in At-Risk Adolescents and Potential Effects of Nightmare Triad Syndrome. International Journal of Adolescent Medicine and Health. PDF

52. Lund, E. M., Schultz, J. C., Thomas, K. B., Nadorff, M. R., Sias, C. M., Chowdhury, D., DeTore, N. R., & Galbraith, K. (In Press). “I honestly would not have known what to do”: An exploratory study of perspectives on client suicide among vocational rehabilitation support staff. Journal of Death and Dying. PDF


51. Ellis, T.E., Rufino, K.A., & Nadorff, M.R. (2019). Treatment of nightmares in psychiatric inpatients with Imagery Rehearsal Therapy: An open trial and case series.  Behavioral Sleep Medicine, 17(2). PDF

50. Lund, E.M., Nadorff, M.R., Seader, K., Thomas, K.B. (2019). Comparing internal consistency, overall scores, and response patterns on the Suicidal Behavior Questionnaire-Revised (SBQ-R) in people with and without disabilities. Rehabilitation Counseling Bulletin, 62(2), 108-120. PDF


49. Ward-Ciesielski, E., Winer, E.S., Drapeau, C.W., Nadorff, M. R. (2018).  Examining components of emotion regulation in relation to sleep problems and suicide risk. Journal of Affective Disorders, 241, 41-48. PDF

48. Lund, E. M., Schultz, J. C., Nadorff, M. R., Thomas, K. B., Chowdhury, D., & Galbraith, K. (2018). Experience with and knowledge in non-suicidal self-injury in vocational rehabilitation support staff. Journal of Applied Rehabilitation Counseling, 49(1), 32-39.

47. *Titus, C.E., *Speed, K.J., *Cartwright, P.M., Drapeau, C.W., **Heo, Y., & Nadorff, M.R. (2018).  What role do nightmares play in suicide? A Brief Exploration.  Current Opinion in Psychology, 22, 59-62. PDF

46. *Speed, K.J., Drapeau, C.W., Nadorff, M.R. (2018). Differentiating single and multiple suicide attempters: What nightmares can tell us that other predictors cannot. Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 14(5), 829-834. PDF

45. Lund, E.M., Nadorff, M.R., Seader, K., Thomas, K.B. (2018). Comparing internal consistency, overall scores, and response patterns on the Suicidal Behavior Questionnaire-Revised (SBQ-R) in people with and without disabilities.  Rehabilitation Counseling Bulletin.  PDF

44. *Webb, C.A., *Cui, R., *Titus, C., Fiske, A., & Nadorff, M.R. (2018).  Sleep Disturbance, Activities of Daily Living, and Depressive Symptoms among Older Adults.  Clinical Gerontologist, 41(2), 172-180. PDF

 43. Nadorff, M.R., Drapeau, C. W., & Pigeon, W.R. (2018).  Psychiatric illness and sleep in older adults: comorbidity and opportunities for intervention.  Sleep Medicine Clinics, 13(1), 81-91. PDF

42. Lund, E.M., Nadorff, M.R., Galbraith, K., Thomas, K.B. (2018).  Using Amazon Mechanical Turk to recruit participants with disabilities.  SAGE Research Methods Cases. PDF


41. Berman, M.E., Fanning, J.R., Guillot, C.R., Marsic, A., Bullock, J., Nadorff, M.R., & McCloskey, M.S. (2017). Effects of alcohol dose on deliberate self-harm in men and women. Journal of Clinical and Consulting Psychology, 85(9), 854-861. PDF

40. *Michaels, M.S., **Balthrop, T., Nadorff, M.R., Joiner, T.E. (2017). Total sleep time as a predictor of suicidal behavior. Journal of Sleep Research, 26(6), 732-738. PDF

39. *Salem, T., Winer, E. S., & Nadorff, M. R. (2017). Combined behavioural markers of cognitive biases are associated with anhedonia. Cognition and Emotion, 32, 422-430. PDF

38. *Lund, E.M., Schultz, J.C., Nadorff, M.R. (2017).  The Factor Structure, Internal Consistency, and Convergent Validity of Two Suicide Assessment Competency Measures in Vocational Rehabilitation Counselors.  Rehabilitation Counseling Bulletin, 61(1), 20-27PDF

37. Lund, E.M., Schultz, J.C., Nadorff, M.R., Galbraith, K., & Thomas, K.B. (2017).Experience, Knowledge, and Perceived Comfort and Clinical Competency in Working with Suicidal Clients among Vocational Rehabilitation Counselors.  Rehabilitation Counseling Bulletin, 61(1), 54-63.  PDF

36. Drapeau, C.W. & Nadorff, M.R. (2017).  Suicidality in sleep disorders: Prevalence, impact, and management strategies.  Nature and Science of Sleep, 2017:9, 213 – 226.  PDF

35. Winer, E.S., *Bryant, J., Bartoszek, G., Rojas, E., Nadorff, M.R., & *Kilgore, J. (2017). Mapping the relationship between anxiety, anhedonia, and depression.  Journal of Affective Disorders, 221, 289 – 296.  PDF

34. *Hom, M. A., Hames, J. L., Bodell, L. P., Buchman-Schmitt, J. M., *Chu, C., Chiurliza, B., *Michaels, M. S., Rogers, M. L., Ribeiro, J. D., Nadorff, M. R., Winer, E. S., Lim, I. C., Rudd, M. D., & Joiner, T. E. (2017). Investigating insomnia as a cross-sectional and longitudinal predictor of loneliness: Findings from six samples. Psychiatry Research, 253, 116-128. PDF

33. *Bryant, J., Winer, E.S., *Salem, T., & Nadorff, M.R. (2017). Struggling Toward Reward: Recent Experience of Anhedonia Interacts with Motivation to Predict Reward Pursuit in the Face of a Stressful Manipulation.  PLOS ONE, 12(3):e0173439, doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0173439. PDF

32. Jahn, D.R., Drapeau, C.W., Wacha-Montes, A., Grant, B.L., Nadorff, M.R., Pusateri, M.J., Hannah, D.J., Bryant, G., Cukrowicz, K.C. (2017).  Characteristics of and barriers to suicidology training in undergraduate and clinically-oriented graduate-level psychology programs.  Suicidology Online, 8, 104-113. Retrieved from http://www.suicidology-online.com/.  PDF

31. Zielinski, M.J., Veilleux, J.C., Winer, E.S., & Nadorff, M.R. (2017).  A short-term longitudinal examination of the relations between depression, anhedonia, and self-injurious thoughts and behaviors in adults with a history of self-injury.  Comprehensive Psychiatry, 73, 187-195. PDF


30. Lund, E.M., Schultz, J.C., Nadorff, M.R., Galbraith, K., & Thomas, K.B. (2016).  Psychometric properties of two self-report suicide assessment and intervention competency measures in a sample of vocational rehabilitation support staff.  The Australian Journal of Rehabilitation Counselling, 1-17. doi:10.1017/jrc.2016.15 Impact factor: unindexed. PDF

29. Winer, E. S., Cervone, D., *Bryant, J.C., McKinney, C., Liu, R.T., & Nadorff, M. R.(2016). Distinguishing Mediational Models and Analyses in Clinical Psychology: Atemporal Associations Do Not Imply Causation.  Journal of Clinical Psychology, 72(9), 947-955.  Impact factor: 2.123.  PDF

28. Krakow, B,. Ulibarri, V., McIver, N., & Nadorff, M.R. (2016). A novel therapy for chronic sleep onset insomnia: A retrospective, nonrandomized controlled study of auto-adjusting, dual level, positive airway pressure technology.  The Primary Care Companion, 18(5), e1-e10.  Impact factor: 1.00 (ResearchGate estimate).  PDF

27. Winer, E. S., *Drapeau, C. W., Veilleux, J. C., & Nadorff, M. R. (2016).  The association between anhedonia, suicidal ideation, and suicide attempts in a large student sample.  Archives of Suicide Research, 20(2), 265-272.  Impact factor 1.901.  PDF

26. Nadorff, M.R., **Pearson, M.D., *Golding, S. (2016).  Explaining the relation between nightmares and suicide.  Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 12(3), 289-290.  Impact factor 3.429.  PDF

25. *Lund, E.M., Nadorff, M.R., *Seader, K. (2016). The relationship between suicidality and disability when accounting for depressive symptomology.  Rehabilitation Counseling Bulletin, 59(3), 185-188.  Impact factor 0.744.  PDF

24. *Lund, E.M., Nadorff, M.R., Winer, E.S., & *Seader, K. (2016). Is suicide an option?  The impact of disability on suicide acceptability in the context of depression, suicidality, and demographic factors.  Journal of Affective Disorders, 189(1), 25-35. (also see corrigendum).  Impact factor: 3.432.  PDF


23. *Golding, S., Nadorff, M. R., Winer, E. S., & **Ward, K. C. (2015). Unpacking sleep and suicide in older adults in a combined online sample.  Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 11(12), 1385–1392.  Impact factor: 2.710. PDF

22. Nadorff, M. R., Nadorff, D. K., & Germain, A. (2015). Nightmares: Under- Reported, Undetected, and Therefore Untreated.  Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 11(7), 747-750.  Impact factor: 2.710.  PDF

21. Bernert, R.A. & Nadorff, M.R. (2015).  Sleep disturbance and suicidal behavior.  Sleep Medicine Clinics, 10(1), 35-39.  Impact factor: 0.95 (ResearchGate estimate). PDF


20. Nadorff, M.R., Ellis, T.E., & Allen, J.G., Winer, E. S., & Herrera, S.  (2014).  Presence and persistence of sleep-related symptoms and suicidal ideation in psychiatric inpatients.  CRISIS, 35(6), 398 – 405.  Impact factor: 1.762. PDF

19. Nadorff, M.R., *Salem, T., Winer, E.S., Lamis, D.A., Nazem, S., Berman, M.E. (2014).  Explaining alcohol use and suicide risk: A moderated mediation model involving insomnia symptoms and gender.  Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 10(12), 1317-1323.  Impact factor: 2.826. PDF

18. Winer, E. S., Nadorff, M.R., Ellis, T.E., Allen, J.G., Herrera, S., *Salem, T. (2014).  Anhedonia predicts suicidal ideation in a large psychiatric inpatient sample. Psychiatry Research, 218(1-2), 124-128.  Impact factor: 2.682. PDF

17. Ivan, M.C., Amspoker, A., Nadorff, M.R., Kunik, M. E., Cully, J. A., Wilson, N., Calleo, J., Kraus-Schuman, C., & Stanley, M. A. (2014). Alcohol use, anxiety, and insomnia in older adults with Generalized Anxiety Disorder.  American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry, 22(9), 875-883.  Impact factor: 3.519. PDF

 16. Nadorff, M.R., *Lambdin, K. K., Germain, A. (2014).  Pharmacologic and non-pharmacologic treatments for nightmare disorder.  International Review of Psychiatry, 26(2), 225 – 236 (invited submission).  Impact factor: 1.403. PDF

15. Nadorff, M.R., Anestis, M. D., Nazem, S., **Harris, H. C., & Winer, E. S. (2014). Sleep Disorders and the Interpersonal-Psychological Theory of Suicide: Independent Pathways to Suicidality?  Journal of Affective Disorders, 152-154, 505 – 512.  Impact factor: 3.705. PDF

14. Bagge, C. L., Lamis, M. A., Nadorff, M. R., & Osman, A. (2014). Relations between hopelessness, depressive symptoms, and suicidality: mediation by reasons for living.  Journal of Clinical Psychology, 70(1), 18 – 31.  Impact factor: 2.111. PDF

13. Nadorff, M. R., Porter, B., Rhoades, H. M., Kunik, M. E., Greisinger, A. J., & Stanley, M. A. (2014).  Bad dream frequency in older adults with Generalized Anxiety Disorder: Prevalence, correlates, and effect of cognitive behavioral treatment for anxiety.  Behavioral Sleep Medicine, 12(1), 28 – 40.  Impact factor: 1.744. PDF


12. Fiske, A., Bamonti, P., Nadorff, M. R., **Petts, R., Sperry, J. A. (2013) Control strategies and suicidal ideation in older primary care patients with functional limitations.  International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine, 46(3), 271-289.  Impact factor: 0.805. PDF

11. O’Riley, A.A,. Nadorff, M.R., Conwell, Y., Edelstein, B. (2013).  Challenges associated with managing suicide risk in long-term care facilities.  Annals of Long-Term Care, 21(6), 28 – 34.  Impact factor: unindexed. PDF

10. Pane, H.T., White, R.S., Nadorff, M.R., Grills-Taquechel, A., & Stanley, M.A.(2013). Multisystemic therapy for child non-externalizing psychological and health problems: A preliminary review.  Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review, 16(1), 81 – 99.  Impact factor: 4.750. PDF

9. Nadorff, M.R., Nazem, S., & Fiske, A. (2013). Sleep Disturbance and Suicidal Ideation: Duration of Disturbance Matters.  Suicide and Life-Threatening Behavior, 43(2), 139 – 149.  Impact factor: 1.403. PDF

8. Nadorff, M. R., Fiske, A., Sperry, J. A., **Petts, R., & Gregg, J. J. (2013). Insomnia Symptoms, Nightmares and Suicidal Ideation in Older Adults. Journal of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences, 68(2), 145-152.  Impact factor: 2.852. PDF


7. Cully, J. A., Armento, M. E. A., Mott, J. Nadorff, M. R., Naik, A., Stanley, M. A., Sorocco, K., Kunik, M. E., Peterson, N., Kauth, M. R. (2012). Brief cognitive behavioral therapy in primary care: using hybrid effectiveness-implementation designs to advance care practices. Implementation Science, 7:64.  Impact factor: 2.372. PDF

6. Davidov, D. M., Nadorff, M. R., Jack, S. M., & Coben, J.H. (2012). Nurse home visitors’ perspectives of mandatory reporting of children’s exposure to intimate partner violence to child protection agencies.  Public Health Nursing.29(5), 412-23, doi: 10.1111/j.1525-1446.2011.01003.x.  Impact factor: 0.780. PDF

5. Davidov, D. M., Nadorff, M. R., Jack, S. M., & Coben, J. H. (2012). Nurse home visitors’ perceptions of mandatory reporting of intimate partner violence to law enforcement agencies.  Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 27(12), 2484-502.  Impact factor: 1.355. PDF

4. Friedlander, A., Nazem, S., Fiske, A., Nadorff, M. R., & Smith, M. (2012). Self-concealment and suicidal behavior.  Suicide and Life-Threatening Behavior. 42, 332-340.  doi: 10.1111/j.1943-278X.2012.00094.x.  Impact factor: 1.758. PDF

3. Ellis, T. E., Green, K. L., Allen, J. G., Jobes, D. A., & Nadorff, M. R. (2012). Collaborative assessment and management of suicidality in an inpatient setting: Results of a pilot study.  Psychotherapy 49(1), 72-80.  Impact factor: 2.629. PDF


2. Nadorff, M.R., Nazem, S., & Fiske, A. (2011). Insomnia symptoms, nightmares and suicidal ideation in a college sample.  SLEEP, 34(1), 93-98.  Impact factor: 5.402. PDF


1. Cummins, L.F., Nadorff, M.R., & Kelly, A.E. (2009). Both winning and negative affect can lead to reckless gambling. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 23(2), 287-294.  Impact factor: 2.679. PDF

Links to articles are provided for academic use only.  Links will be removed if requested by the publisher of the work or any of the co-authors.