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Jennifer Schriver (Formerly Boothby) Ph.D.
Degree: Clinical Psychology, University of Alabama
Research Interests/Specialties: Forensic Psychology; Correctional Psychology; Malingering; College Student Success
Joined ISU: August, 2001
Dr. Schriver received her B.A. from Simpson College in 1995, her M.A. in clinical psychology from East Carolina University in 1997, and her Ph.D. in clinical psychology with an emphasis in psychology and law from the University of Alabama in 2001. She completed her pre-doctoral clinical internship at the joint program of the University of North Carolina Medical School and Federal Correctional Complex in Butner, North Carolina.
Dr. Schriver's primary research interests are in the areas of forensic and correctional psychology. Much of her research has involved mental health issues in offender populations, malingering, professional issues for correctional psychologists.
Dr. Schriver is also interested in factors associated with college student success, particularly student retention and graduation.
Dr. Schriver teaches graduate and undergraduate courses in abnormal psychology, psychology and the law, correctional psychology, and advanced clinical research.
Pardini, J., Scogin, F., Schriver, J.L., Domino, M., Wilson, D., & LaRoca, M. (2014). Efficacy and process of cognitive bibliotherapy for the treatment of depression in jail and prison inmates. Psychological Services, 11, 141-152.
Bennett, K. K., Behrendt, L. S., & Boothby, J. L. (2011). Instructor perceptions of plagiarism: Are we finding common ground? Teaching of Psychology, 38, 29-35.
Behrendt, L. S., Bennett, K. K., & Boothby, J. L. (2010). Encouraging faculty reporting of plagiarism: Implications for administrators. Journal of Faculty Development, 24, 15-20.
Boothby, J. L. (2007). Contemporary United States corrections, mental health, and social policy. In B. Ax and T. Fagan (Eds.). Corrections, mental health, and social policy: International perspectives (pp. 41-60). Springfield, IL: Charles C. Thomas.
Bennett, K. K., & Boothby, J. L. (2007). Coping and heart disease: Implications for prevention and treatment. In E. Martz & H. Livneh (Eds.), Stress reactions to and coping with chronic illness and disability: Theoretical, empirical, and clinical aspects. New York: Springer Publishing.
Boothby, J. L., & Overduin, L. Y. (2007). Attitudes regarding the compassionate release of terminally ill offenders. The Prison Journal, 87, 408-415.
Boothby, J. L. (2007). Study guide for use with Abnormal Psychology (4th ed), by Susan Nolen-Hoeksema. McGraw Hill: Boston.
Boccaccini, M. T., Boothby, J. L., & Overduin, L. Y. (2006). Evaluating the validity of pain complaints in personal injury cases: Assessment approaches of forensic and pain specialists. Journal of Forensic Psychology Practice, 6, 51-62.
Boccaccini, M. T., Boothby, J. L., & Brodsky, S. L. (2004). Development and effects of client trust in criminal defense attorneys: The congruence model of trust development. Behavioral Sciences and the Law, 22, 197-214.
Boothby, J. L., Thorn, B. E., Overduin, L. Y., & Ward, L. C. (2004). Catastrophizing and perceived partner responses to pain. Pain, 109, 500-506.
Thorn, B. E., Clements, K., Ward, L. C., Dixon, K., Kersh, B. C., Boothby, J. L., & Chaplin, W. (2004). Personality factors in the explanation of sex differences in pain catastrophizing and response to experimental pain. Clinical Journal of Pain, 20, 275-282.
Boothby, J. L., Kuhajda, M. C., & Thorn, B. E. (2003). Diagnostic and treatment considerations in chronic pain. In L. M. Cohen, D. E. McChargue, & F. L. Collins (Eds.), The Health Psychology Handbook: Practical Issues for the Behavioral Medicine Specialist (pp. 229-251). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
Thorn, B. E., Ward, L. C., Sullivan, M. J. L., & Boothby, J. L. (2003). Communal coping model of catastrophizing: Conceptual model building. Pain, 106, 1-2.
Boccaccini, M. T., Boothby, J. L., & Brodsky, S. L. (2002). Client-relations skills in effective lawyering: Attitudes of criminal defense attorneys and experienced clients. Law and Psychology Review, 26, 97-121.
Boothby, J. L., & Clements, C. B. (2002). Job satisfaction of correctional psychologists: Implications for recruitment and retention.Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 33, 310-315.
Boothby, J. L., & Thorn, B. E. (2002). Evaluating pain patients involved in personal injury litigation. In L. VandeCreek & T. L. Jackson (Eds.), Innovations in Clinical Practice: A Source Book (Vol. 20, pp. 167-182). Sarasota, FL: Professional Resources Press.
Magaletta, P. R., & Boothby, J. L. (2002). Correctional mental health professionals. In T. Fagan & R. Ax (Eds.), Correctional Mental Health Handbook (pp. 21-37). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
Thorn, B. E., Boothby, J. L., & Sullivan, M. J. L. (2002). Targeted treatment of catastrophizing for the management of chronic pain.Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, 9, 127-138.
Boothby, J. L., & Clements, C. B. (2000). A national survey of correctional psychologists. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 27, 716-732.
Stroud, M. W., Thorn, B. E., Jensen, M. P., & Boothby, J. L. (2000). The relation between pain beliefs, negative thoughts, and psychosocial functioning in chronic pain patients. Pain, 84, 347-352.
Boothby, J. L., & Durham, T. W. (1999). Screening for depression in prisoners using the Beck Depression Inventory. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 26, 107-124.
Boothby, J. L., Thorn, B. E., Stroud, M. W., & Jensen, M. P. (1999). Coping with chronic pain. In R. J. Gatchel & D. J. Turk (Eds.),Psychosocial Factors in Pain: Critical Perspectives (pp. 343-359). New York: Guilford Publications.
Thorn, B. E., Rich, M. A., & Boothby, J. L. (1999). Pain beliefs and coping attempts: Conceptual model building. Pain Forum, 8, 169-171.