78590 Clinical Psychology - Argosy University

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Kristy Novinski

Assistant professor

Office

214-459-2261
knovinski@argosy.edu

Education

  • Ph.D., Clinical Psychology, Duquesne University, 2003
  • M.A., Psychology, Duquesne University, 1994
  • B.A., Psychology, University of Dallas, 1993

Biography

Dr. Novinski received a BA in psychology from the University of Dallas in Irving, Texas, and her MA and Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Duquesne University, in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, an APA accredited program grounded in existential phenomenology. Her work as a staff psychotherapist and Intake Fellow at the Duquesne University Psychology Clinic included treatment of children, adolescents, adults, couples and families. Dr. Novinski has been teaching psychology to undergraduate, graduate and professional students for over fifteen years. Her courses have included General Psychology, Child Development, Adolescent Psychology, Adult Development, Psychology of Death and Dying, Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Adult Psychopathology, Introduction to Existential Phenomenology, Qualitative Research, and Foundations of Psychology as a Human Science. Dr. Novinski's research with pediatric oncology patients at Children's Hospital of Dallas is the basis of a book currently being prepared for publication.

Expertise

  • Developmental Psychology
  • Death, Dying and Bereavement
  • Resilience and Coping
  • Existential-Phenomenological Philosophy and Qualitative Research Methods

Selected Publications

  • Novinski, K. (2003). Living with life-threatening illness: An inquiry into children's experience of cancer (Doctoral dissertation). Retrieved from http://digital.library.duq.edu

Memberships

  • American Psychological Association
  • Association for Death Education and Counseling

Presentations

  • Too much information? Self-Disclosure, Ethics and Social Media. Presentation to the Greater Southwest Consortium in Clinical Psychology. October, 2011.
  • New directions in complicated grief and grief therapy. Presentation to the Greater Southwest Consortium in Clinical Psychology. September 2010.