Dr. Lindsay Cirincione is a licensed psychologist with the Pediatric Psychology Consultation Program in the Department of Behavioral Psychology. She is the Medical Subspecialty Clinics Coordinator and coordinates the provision of psychology services in over 30 medical subspecialty clinics. Dr. Cirincione is also an instructor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Dr. Cirincione received her doctorate in clinical psychology from the Georgia School of Professional Psychology. She completed her internship and two years of post-doctoral fellowship in pediatric psychology at Kennedy Krieger Institute and Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. Dr. Cirincione is a licensed psychologist in the state of Maryland, and provides training and supervision to doctoral interns and post-doctoral fellows in pediatric psychology. She is a professional member of the Society for Pediatric Psychology and the National Register of Health Service Psychologists.
Dr. Cirincione’s training and research have focused on the development, evaluation, and provision of interventions to promote coping and adjustment to acute and chronic medical conditions and associated treatments for youth and their families. Specific research interests include concussion, headache, dysautonomia, and brain injury. Current research projects include: implementing short-term cognitive behavioral therapy in pediatric concussion; evaluation of quality of life following pediatric concussion; refining the role of pediatric psychology in the multi-disciplinary treatment of pediatric diabetes; psychological intervention in Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome (POTS), and non-pharmacological management of pediatric headache.
Cirincione, L., Nelson, A., Slifer, K., & Paasch, V. (2017) Anxiety symptoms and their correlates in adolescents with mild traumatic brain injury. Brain Injury. 31 (6-7), 719-1017.
Paasch, V., Nelson, A., Slifer, K., & Cirincione, L. (2017) Assessing depressive symptoms and their correlates in a sample of adolescents with mTBI. Brain Injury. 31 (6-7), 719-1017.
Griffin, A., Gilleland, J., Johnson, A., Cummings, L., New, T., Brailey, T., Eckman, J., & Osunkwo, I. (2013) Applying a developmental-ecological framework to sickle cell disease transition. Clinical Practice in Pediatric Psychology, 1 (2).
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Cummings, L. J., (2011). Severe mental retardation. In S. Goldstein & J. Naglieri (Eds.).Encyclopedia of Child Behavior and Development. New York, NY: Springer.
Fontenot, M. B., Galentine, D. M., & Cummings, L. J. (2004) Fostering procedures for orphaned infants in a breeding colony of African Green monkeys. Contemporary Topics in Animal Laboratory Science, 43 (5), 41-43.