Adam S. Radomsky
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Adam S. Radomsky is a Professor in the Department of Psychology at Concordia University in Montreal, Canada.
Dr. Radomsky trained with Professor Stanley Rachman, a recognized leader in the research and treatment of obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD).
Dr. Radomsky currently directs an Anxiety and Obsessive-Compulsive Disorders research laboratory as well as a clinical practice, both focusing on the research and treatment of obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) as well as related anxiety disorders. Dr. Radomsky has received numerous awards including the ADAA Trainee Travel Award, the AABT Anxiety Disorders Special Interest Group Early Career Award and the Canadian Institutes of Health New Investigator Award. He has published several book chapters and research articles on cognition, emotion and behaviour in OCD and other anxiety disorders and is frequently invited to present his research findings at national and international conferences. His current research focuses on thoughts, beliefs and memory in OCD as well as on new investigations of compulsive checking and contamination-based OCD. He is also the Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry.
- Rachman, S., Radomsky, A.S., & Shafran, S. (2008). "Safety behaviour: A reconsideration". Behaviour Research and Therapy, 46(2), 163-173.
- Radomsky, A.S., Ashbaugh, A.R., & Gelfand, L.A. (2007). "Relationships between anger, symptoms and cognitive factors in OCD checkers". Behaviour Research and Therapy, 45(11), 2712-2725
- Ashbaugh, A.R., Gelfand, L.A., & Radomsky, A.S. (2006). "Interpersonal aspects of responsibility and obsessive compulsive symptoms". Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy, 34(2), 151-163.
- Coles, M.E., Radomsky, A.S., & Horng, B. (2006). "Exploring the boundaries of memory distrust from repeated checking: Increasing external validity and examining thresholds". Behaviour Research and Therapy, 44(7), 995-1006.
- Radomsky, A.S., Gilchrist, P.T., & Dussault, D. (2006). "Repeated checking really does cause memory distrust". Behaviour Research and Therapy, 44(2), 305-316.