Jennifer Hames

Jennifer Hames

Clinical Assistant Professor & Practicum Coordinator

Ph.D., Florida State University

  • Clinical

574-631-9483

jhames@nd.edu

B10 Haggar Hall

Notre Dame, IN 46556

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Clinical Practicum Coordinator

Profile

Dr. Hames’ interests are in the area of suicidal behavior, depression, and empirically supported treatments. Her work has looked at cognitive and interpersonal risk factors for suicidal behavior and depression, in addition to prevention interventions to address these concerns. Dr. Hames coordinates the practicum training for the doctoral students in clinical psychology and provides training and clinical supervision to doctoral students in the delivery of empirically supported assessments and interventions. 

Recent Publications

Hames, J. L., Rogers, M. L., Silva, C., Ribeiro, J. D., Teale, N. E., & Joiner, T. E. (in press). A social exclusion manipulation interacts with acquired capability for suicide to predict self-aggressive behaviors. Archives of Suicide Research.

 

Hames, J. L., Chiurliza, B., Podlogar, M. C., Smith, A. R., Selby, E. A., Anestis, M. D., & Joiner, T. E. (2015). Perceived burdensomeness and thwarted belongingness predict excessive reassurance seeking among clinical outpatients. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 71, 597-605.

 

Haeffel, G. J., & Hames, J. L. (2014). Cognitive vulnerability to depression can be contagious. Clinical Psychological Science, 2(1), 75-85.

 

Hames, J. L., Hagan, C. R., & Joiner, T. E. (2013). Interpersonal processes in depression. Annual Review of Clinical Psychology, 9, 355-377.

 

Ribeiro, J. D., Bodell, L. P., Hames, J. L., Hagan, C. R., & Joiner, T. E. (2013). An empirically-based approach to the assessment and management of suicidal behavior. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 23(3), 207-221.

 

Hames, J. L., Ribeiro, J. D., Smith, A. R., & Joiner, T. E. (2012). An urge to jump affirms the urge to live: An empirical examination of the high place phenomenon. Journal of Affective Disorders, 136, 1114-20.

 

Hames, J. L., & Joiner, T. E. (2012). Resiliency factors may differ as a function of self-esteem level: Testing the efficacy of two types of positive self-statements following a laboratory stressor. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 31(6), 640-661.