Dr. Shaw is the Clinical Assistant Professor, a Licensed Clinical Psychologist, and the Clinical Director of the MINT Anxiety Clinic and the MINT Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Adolescents (DBT-A) Program within the Center for Children and Families (CCF) at Florida International University. Dr. Shaw has extensive clinical training in cognitive and behavioral treatments for children and adults, with a special emphasis on emotional disorders (including anxiety, mood, and obsessive-compulsive disorders) in adolescents. Her research interests are focused on modifiable emotional vulnerabilities for emotional disorders and dissemination of transdiagnostic evidence-based treatments for emotional disorders.
Dr. Shaw received her B.A. from University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and went on to receive her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology with an emphasis in adults from University of Miami. Dr. Shaw completed her clinical psychology internship training in the cognitive-behavior therapy elective at Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School, where she co-led a DBT skills group. She completed a postdoctoral fellowship in the child division at the University of Miami. Dr. Shaw also completed an intensive training in DBT-A by Drs. Jill Rathus, Alec Miller, and Marsha Linehan via Psychwire. Her current role at MINT includes (1) directing the clinical operations within the MINT Anxiety and DBT-A Programs, (2) supervising student trainees, and (3) providing clinical services for children and adolescents with emotional disorders.
Shaw, A. M., Halliday, E. R., Tonarely, N. A., & Ehrenreich-May, J. (accepted for publication). Relationship of affect intolerance to internalizing symptoms in youth. Journal of Affective Disorders.
Shaw, A. M., Halliday, E. R., & Ehrenreich-May, J. (accepted for publication). The effect of transdiagnostic emotion-focused treatment on obsessive-compulsive symptoms in children and adolescents. Journal of Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders.
Berman, N., Shaw, A. M., & Wilhelm, S. (2018). Emotion regulation in patients with obsessive compulsive disorder: Unique effects for those with “taboo thoughts.” Cognitive Therapy and Research, 42, 674-685.
Berman, N., Shaw, A. M., Curley, E. E., & Wilhelm, S. (2018). Emotion regulation and obsessive-compulsive phenomena in youth. Journal of Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders. 19, 44-49.
Shaw, A. M., Carbonella, J. Y., Arditte Hall, K. A., & Timpano, K. R. (2017). Obsessive-compulsive and depressive symptoms: The role of depressive cognitive styles. Journal of Psychology, 151, 532-546.
Shaw, A. M., Arditte Hall, K. A., Rosenfield, E., & Timpano, K. R. (2016). Body dysmorphic disorder symptoms and risk for suicide: The role of depression. Body Image, 19, 169-174.
Shaw, A. M., & Timpano, K. R. (2016). An experimental investigation of the effect of stress on saving and acquiring behavioral tendencies: The role of distress tolerance and negative urgency. Behavior Therapy, 47, 116-129.
Arditte, K. A., Shaw, A. M., & Timpano, K. R. (2016). Repetitive negative thinking: A transdiagnostic correlate of affective disorders. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 35, 181-201.
Shaw, A. M., Timpano, K. R., Steketee, G. S., Tolin, D. F., & Frost, R. O. (2015). Hoarding and emotional reactivity: The link between negative emotional reactions and hoarding symptomatology. Journal of Psychiatric Research, 63, 84-90.
Shaw, A. M., Llabre, M. M., & Timpano, K. R. (2015). Affect intolerance and hoarding symptoms: A structural equation modeling approach. International Journal of Cognitive Therapy, 8, 1-17.
Shaw, A. M., Timpano, K. R., Tran, T. B., & Joormann, J. (2015). Correlates of Facebook usage patterns: The relationship between passive Facebook use, social anxiety, and brooding. Computers in Human Behavior, 48, 575-580.
Shaw, A. M., Witcraft, S. M., & Timpano, K. R. (2015). The relationship between traumatic life events and hoarding symptoms: A multi-method approach. Cognitive Behaviour Therapy, 45, 1-11.
Timpano, K. R., & Shaw, A. M. (2012). Conferring humanness: The role of anthropomorphism in hoarding. Personality and Individual Differences, 54, 383-388.