The following publications discuss the origin of and processes for running the IRB as well as step-by-step guidance on how to create a similar IRB:

Publications from IRB members relating to practice-based research:

  • Persons, J. B., Osborne, T. L., & Codd, III, T. (in press). Ethical and legal guidance for mental health practitioners who wish to conduct research in a private practice setting. Behavior Therapy. Download pre-print here.
  • Persons, J. B., & Jensen, A. S. (2018). Publishing a single-case study. the Behavior Therapist, 41(2), 83-89.
  • T. Codd (2018).  Practice-Based Research: A Guide for CliniciansRoutledge.
  • Koerner, K., & Castonguay, L. G. (2015). Practice-oriented research: What it takes to do collaborative research in private practice. Psychotherapy Research25, 67-83.
  • LeJeune, J. T. & Luoma, J. B. (2015). The integrated scientist-practitioner: A new model for combining research and clinical practice in fee-for-service settings. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice46, 421-428. Download here.
  • LeJeune, J.T. & Luoma, J.B. (2017). Using social enterprise concepts to create a sustainable culture to fund research in a fee-for-service setting . In R.T. Codd (Ed.), Practice-Based Research: A Guide for CliniciansRoutledge Press.
  • Persons, J. B. (2001). Conducting Effectiveness Studies in the Context of Evidence‐Based Clinical Practice. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice8(2), 168-172.
  • Persons, J. B. (2007). Psychotherapists collect data during routine clinical work that can contribute to knowledge about mechanisms of change in psychotherapy. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice14(3), 244-246.
  • Persons, J. B. (2016). Science in practice in cognitive behavior therapy. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, 23, 454-458. Download here.
  • Persons, J. B. (2018). Simultaneous Practice and Research: A Model for Conducting Research in Private Practice. Practice-Based Research: A Guide for Clinicians.

Peer reviewed publications supported by BHRC IRB:

  • Drake, C. E., Codd III, R. T., & Terry, C. (2018). Assessing the validity of implicit and explicit measures of stigma toward clients with substance use disorders among mental health practitioners. Journal of Contextual Behavioral Science8, 44-54.
  • Eidelman, P., Jensen, A., & Rappaport, L. M. (2018). Social support, negative social exchange, and response to case formulation-based cognitive behavior therapy. Cognitive behaviour therapy, 1-16.
  • Guinther, P. (2017). Contextual influence over deriving others’ true beliefs using a relational triangulation perspective-taking protocol (RT-PTP-M1). Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, 108(3), 433-456.
  • Jensen, A. S., Fee, C., Miles, A. L., Beckner, V. L., Owen, D., & Persons, J. B. (in press). Congruence of patient takeaways and homework assignment content predicts homework compliance in psychotherapy. Behavior Therapy.
  • Lear, M.K., Luoma, J.B. &, Chwyl, C. (in press). The Influence of Self-Criticism and Relationship Closeness on Peer-Reported Relationship Need Satisfaction. Personality and Individual Differences. 
  • Luoma, J.B., Chwyl, C., Bathje, G.J., Davis, A. K., & Lancelotta, R. (in press). A Meta-Analysis of Placebo-Controlled Trials of Psychedelic-Assisted Therapy. Journal of Psychoactive DrugsDownload pre-print here.
  • Luoma, J.B., Guinther, P., Lawless DesJardins, N. M., & Vilardaga, R. (in press). Is Shame a Proximal Trigger for Drinking? A Daily Process Study with a Community Sample. Journal of Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology. Download pdf.
  • Luoma, J.B., Guinther, P., Potter, J., & Cheslock, M. (2017). Experienced-Based Versus Scenario-Based Assessments of Shame and Guilt and Their Relationship to Alcohol Consumption and Problems. Substance Use and Misuse, 52(13), 1692-1700Download pdf.
  • Luoma, J.B., Pierce, B., & Levin, M. E. (in press). Experiential avoidance and negative affect as predictors of daily drinking. Psychology of Addictive Behavior. Download pre-print here.
  • Persons, J. B., & Thomas, C. (2019). Symptom severity at week four of cognitive behavior therapy predicts depression remission. Behavior Therapy50, 791-802.
  • Persons, J. B., Koerner, K., Eidelman, P., Thomas, C., Liu, H. (2016). Increasing psychotherapists’ adoption and implementation of the evidence-based practice of progress monitoring. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 76, 24-31. Download pdf.
  • Ravid, A., Lagbas, E., Johnson, M., & Osborne, T. L. (in press). Targeting co-sleeping in children with anxiety disorders using a modified bedtime pass intervention: A case series using a changing criterion design. Behavior Therapy.
  • Thomas, C., & Persons, J. B. (2013). Sudden gains can occur in psychotherapy even when the pattern of change is gradual. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, 20, 127-142.
  • Thompson, B.T., Twohig, M. & Luoma, J.B. (in press). Psychological Flexibility as Shared Process of Change in Acceptance and Commitment Therapy and Exposure and Response Prevention for Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder: A Single Case Design Study. Behavior Therapy. Download pre-print here.
  • Zieve, G. G., Persons, J. B., & Yu, L. A. D. (2019). Relationship between dropout and outcome of naturalistic cognitive behavior therapy. Behavior Therapy50, 189-199.

“The most exciting phrase to hear in science, the one that heralds the most discoveries, is not ‘Eureka!’ (I found it!) but “That’s funny…” -Isaac Asimov