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Wrong Richard Gallagher?

Richard J. Gallagher

Director

Parenting Magazine

Email: r***@***.net

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Parenting Magazine

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Background Information

Employment History

Director of Rehabilitation Services

Buffalo Area Council on Alcoholism


President

Joe McCarthy Baseball League


Affiliations

Kids Escaping Drugs

Founders


Greater Buffalo Sports Hall of Fame

Board Member


Talking With Kids

Member of the Honorary Committee


American Psychological Association

Member


Association for Advancement of Behavior Therapy

Member


Alcohol and Drug Dependency Services Inc

Board Member


Selective Mutism Group

ADVISORY BOARD Member


Renaissance Campus

Founder


High School Sports

Founder


New York State Sports Writers Association

Member


Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies

Member


Governor's Advisory Council on Alcoholism

Member


Night People Drop-In Center

Board Member


Crisis Services Kids Helpline

Board Member


Prevention Focus

Board Member


Village of Williamsville

Trustee


Media Prevention Resource Center

Advisory Board


Education

Haverling high school


B.A. degree

University of Rochester


Master's degree

Social Work

UB


Ph.D


Ph.D

New York University


Ph.D.

American College


Ph.D.

Clinical Psychology

Temple University


PhD

School Components of T.A.L.K. Speaker


master's degree

social work

University of Buffalo


Web References(187 Total References)


www.aboutourkids.org

Richard Gallagher, Ph.D.Assistant Professor of Child and Adolescent PsychiatryDr. Gallagher, a child and adolescent psychologist at the NYU Child Study Center, has a national reputation in the treatment of children with Selective Mutism and with deficits in organizational skills, and extensive experience working with children with ADHD and anxiety disorders.He is a much sought-after expert in child development and parenting issues and is the Director of the Parenting Institute at the CSC.He has written and published extensively about parenting and is frequently quoted by the news media.He has also designed and evaluated parent education programs such as Thriving Teens, a program to help prevent smoking and substance abuse in young teens.Dr. Gallagher is an Assistant Professor of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry at the NYU School of Medicine.He served as Co-Investigator on a treatment development grant from the National Institute of Mental Health for an organizational skills intervention for Attention Deficit Disorders/Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) children and continues to investigate the neuropsychological profile of childhood ADHD. Dr. Gallagher received his B.A. with a double major in Psychology and Sociology from the University of Rochester, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and received his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Temple University.He studied neuropsychology and neuropsychological assessment at Teachers College, Columbia University on a postdoctoral basis.Dr. Gallagher also completed a National Institute of Mental Health postdoctoral fellowship at the Human Development and Personality Institute of the Educational Testing Service.Prior to joining the NYU Child Study Center, Dr. Gallagher worked at Long Island Jewish Medical Center.He was responsible for starting specialty internship tracts in child and adolescent psychology at Long Island Jewish Medical Center and NYU-Bellevue.Dr. Gallagher is a member of the American Psychological Association, the Association for the Advancement of Behavior Therapy and the New York Neuropsychology Group.He is an Ad-Hoc Reviewer for Cognitive and Behavior Therapy Practice and the Journal of Attention Disorders.He has been published in the Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, the Journal of Individual Psychology, Child Psychiatric Clinics of North America, the Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, and the Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. In the NewsBirth Order's Effect on IQDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on the CBS Evening News with Katie Couric to discuss a new study that shows that the eldest children in families tend to develop higher IQs than their younger siblings. (June 22, 2007)Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to The New York Times about the impact of celebrity gossip on tweens.He advises that the gossip culture may be harmful, and that there may be a delayed effect on tweens' behavior.Dr. Gallagher suggests that parents discuss celebrity misbehavior with their children in order to help kids digest the information more effectively. (May 27, 2007) Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to the Washington Square News about underage teenage drinking, emphasizing that parents are the biggest influence on their children. (April 19, 2007) How to Turn Kids Into Fans Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to the New York Post about positive ways parents can encourage their kids to root for their favorite sports team. (March 29, 2007)Those Rats Also Known As TeenagersDr. Richard Gallagher spoke to the New York Sun about a new study showing that during puberty, the brain actually reacts differently to stress.Dr. Gallagher said that teenagers tend to become more reasonable about many things around 16, and early adolescence is when teenagers are likely to be highly emotional. (March 16, 2007)Influence Female Celebrities Have on Young GirlsDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on WNBC's News 4 You to talk about the impact the antics of female celebrities can have on young girls.Dr. Gallagher said that parents should encourage girls to look to someone they know as a role model, such as a parent, teacher, or family friend. (March 14, 2007)Disciplining Other People's Kids: Scolding Your Own Children is One Thing, But What if the Little Brats Aren't Yours?Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to Newsday about the social taboos of disciplining other people's children.Dr. Gallagher said what many people don't realize is that it is actually helpful for kids.It helps them to recognize community standards and that they are not independent of other people around them. (March 4, 2007) The BlackBerry GenerationDr. Richard Gallagher, Ph.D., appeared on WNBC's Live at 5:00 to discuss the BlackBerry generation and the effect of parents' constant use of a BlackBerry on their children. (February 22, 2007) Tantrums on a Plane: Dealing With A Wild ChildDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on CNN Headline News Primetime (Windows Media file) to discuss a recent news story about a family being thrown off of an airplane because their three-year-old child had a severe tantrum.Dr. Gallagher offered tips to parents for dealing with similar situations. (January 25, 2007) Barons Before BedtimeDr. Richard Gallagher was quoted by the New York Times in an article on entrepreneurial teens.Dr. Gallagher said that while being financially savvy can have positive value for kids, parents should stay involved in the decision of what this new "luxury" money goes toward. (January 25, 2007)Parental Action Limits Teen DrinkingIn response to a new report from the CDC showing that a high percentage of teenagers report binge drinking (having more than 5 or more alcoholic drinks in a row), Dr. Richard Gallagher said that parents remain the greatest influence over their children's behavior.Dr Gallagher provided parents with tips for using that influence to reduce the likelihood that their child will engage in binge drinking, as reported by United Press International (UPI). (January 5, 2007) Study Reveals Guidelines for Preventing, Treating HomesicknessDr. Richard Gallagher was quoted by the Associated Press on a new study in the journal Pediatrics that offers tips to physicians for recognizing homesickness in patients who are away from home for the first time.Dr. Gallagher said that the study offered a "sound plan" for physicians and parents who want to help their children develop coping strategies. (January 2, 2007)Making Art for the Little OnesDr. Richard Gallagher commented on the therapeutic value of coloring books in a New York Sun article about response to "Between the Lines", a coloring book from the non-profit RxArt featuring drawings by contemporary artists. (December 8, 2006)Underage DrinkingDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on WNBC's Live at Five to offer advice for parents to help curb underage drinking, such as setting firm rules and reinforcing expectations. (November 21, 2006) Inner-City Montessori School Creates Model CitizensDr. Richard Gallagher speaks to HealthDay about a new study on the differences between inner-city children who attended Montessori schools and those who attended public schools. (September 28, 2006) Road Trips With Kids, Without GizmosDr. Richard Gallagher advises parents that road trips without electronics can be beneficial for children's social development on the CBS Early Show. (July 31, 2006)Risky BehaviorsDr. Richard Gallagher helps to raise awareness about the consequences of risky behaviors among teens on this White House podcast. (March 6, 2006) The Impact of Violent VideogamesDr. Richard Gallagher answers questions about the effect violent video games might have on children's behavior in an interview with IGN.com, an Internet media provider focused on videogames. (March 1, 2006)Rules and Routines: Are We Over-Programming Our Children?Dr. Richard Gallagher advises parents on Babyzone that keeping kids in too strict of a routine can lead to poor problem-solving skills. (November 2004)


www.selectivemutism.org [cached]

Richard Gallagher, Ph.D. An Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at the New York School of Medicine.He is also a clinical psychologist and the Director of the Parenting Institute at the Child Study Center.Dr. Gallagher has been developing a protocol for the treatment of selective mutism which is currently being researched.Additionally, he conducts research on Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder.


selectivemutism.org [cached]

Richard Gallagher, Ph.D. Professional MemberAn Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at the New York School of Medicine.He is also a clinical psychologist and the Director of the Parenting Institute at the Child Study Center.Dr. Gallagher has been developing a protocol for the treatment of selective mutism which is currently being researched.Additionally, he conducts research on Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder.


www.aboutourkids.org [cached]

Richard Gallagher, Ph.D.AboutOurKids.org | Faculty & Staff Directory - Richard Gallagher, Ph.D.Richard Gallagher, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Child and Adolescent PsychiatryDr. Gallagher, a child and adolescent psychologist at the NYU Child Study Center, has a national reputation in the treatment of children with Selective Mutism and with deficits in organizational skills, and extensive experience working with children with ADHD and anxiety disorders.He is a much sought-after expert in child development and parenting issues and is the Director of the Parenting Institute at the CSC.He has written and published extensively about parenting and is frequently quoted by the news media.He has also designed and evaluated parent education programs such as Thriving Teens, a program to help prevent smoking and substance abuse in young teens.Dr. Gallagher is an Assistant Professor of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry at the NYU School of Medicine.He served as Co-Investigator on a treatment development grant from the National Institute of Mental Health for an organizational skills intervention for Attention Deficit Disorders/Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) children and continues to investigate the neuropsychological profile of childhood ADHD. Dr. Gallagher received his B.A. with a double major in Psychology and Sociology from the University of Rochester, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and received his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Temple University.He studied neuropsychology and neuropsychological assessment at Teachers College, Columbia University on a postdoctoral basis.Dr. Gallagher also completed a National Institute of Mental Health postdoctoral fellowship at the Human Development and Personality Institute of the Educational Testing Service.Prior to joining the NYU Child Study Center, Dr. Gallagher worked at Long Island Jewish Medical Center.He was responsible for starting specialty internship tracts in child and adolescent psychology at Long Island Jewish Medical Center and NYU-Bellevue.Dr. Gallagher is a member of the American Psychological Association, the Association for the Advancement of Behavior Therapy and the New York Neuropsychology Group.He is an Ad-Hoc Reviewer for Cognitive and Behavior Therapy Practice and the Journal of Attention Disorders.He has been published in the Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, the Journal of Individual Psychology, Child Psychiatric Clinics of North America, the Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, and the Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. Phone: (212) 263-5840 In the NewsBirth Order's Effect on IQDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on the CBS Evening News with Katie Couric to discuss a new study that shows that the eldest children in families tend to develop higher IQs than their younger siblings. (June 22, 2007)Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to The New York Times about the impact of celebrity gossip on tweens.He advises that the gossip culture may be harmful, and that there may be a delayed effect on tweens' behavior.Dr. Gallagher suggests that parents discuss celebrity misbehavior with their children in order to help kids digest the information more effectively. (May 27, 2007) Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to the Washington Square News about underage teenage drinking, emphasizing that parents are the biggest influence on their children. (April 19, 2007) How to Turn Kids Into Fans Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to the New York Post about positive ways parents can encourage their kids to root for their favorite sports team. (March 29, 2007)Those Rats Also Known As TeenagersDr. Richard Gallagher spoke to the New York Sun about a new study showing that during puberty, the brain actually reacts differently to stress.Dr. Gallagher said that teenagers tend to become more reasonable about many things around 16, and early adolescence is when teenagers are likely to be highly emotional. (March 16, 2007)Influence Female Celebrities Have on Young GirlsDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on WNBC's News 4 You to talk about the impact the antics of female celebrities can have on young girls.Dr. Gallagher said that parents should encourage girls to look to someone they know as a role model, such as a parent, teacher, or family friend. (March 14, 2007)Disciplining Other People's Kids: Scolding Your Own Children is One Thing, But What if the Little Brats Aren't Yours?Dr. Richard Gallagher spoke to Newsday about the social taboos of disciplining other people's children.Dr. Gallagher said what many people don't realize is that it is actually helpful for kids.It helps them to recognize community standards and that they are not independent of other people around them. (March 4, 2007) The BlackBerry GenerationDr. Richard Gallagher, Ph.D., appeared on WNBC's Live at 5:00 to discuss the BlackBerry generation and the effect of parents' constant use of a BlackBerry on their children. (February 22, 2007) Tantrums on a Plane: Dealing With A Wild ChildDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on CNN Headline News Primetime (Windows Media file) to discuss a recent news story about a family being thrown off of an airplane because their three-year-old child had a severe tantrum.Dr. Gallagher offered tips to parents for dealing with similar situations. (January 25, 2007) Barons Before BedtimeDr. Richard Gallagher was quoted by the New York Times in an article on entrepreneurial teens.Dr. Gallagher said that while being financially savvy can have positive value for kids, parents should stay involved in the decision of what this new "luxury" money goes toward. (January 25, 2007) Parental Action Limits Teen DrinkingIn response to a new report from the CDC showing that a high percentage of teenagers report binge drinking (having more than 5 or more alcoholic drinks in a row), Dr. Richard Gallagher said that parents remain the greatest influence over their children's behavior.Dr Gallagher provided parents with tips for using that influence to reduce the likelihood that their child will engage in binge drinking, as reported by United Press International (UPI). (January 5, 2007) Study Reveals Guidelines for Preventing, Treating HomesicknessDr. Richard Gallagher was quoted by the Associated Press on a new study in the journal Pediatrics that offers tips to physicians for recognizing homesickness in patients who are away from home for the first time.Dr. Gallagher said that the study offered a "sound plan" for physicians and parents who want to help their children develop coping strategies. (January 2, 2007)Making Art for the Little OnesDr. Richard Gallagher commented on the therapeutic value of coloring books in a New York Sun article about response to "Between the Lines", a coloring book from the non-profit RxArt featuring drawings by contemporary artists. (December 8, 2006)Underage DrinkingDr. Richard Gallagher appeared on WNBC's Live at Five to offer advice for parents to help curb underage drinking, such as setting firm rules and reinforcing expectations. (November 21, 2006) Inner-City Montessori School Creates Model CitizensDr. Richard Gallagher speaks to HealthDay about a new study on the differences between inner-city children who attended Montessori schools and those who attended public schools. (September 28, 2006) Road Trips With Kids, Without GizmosDr. Richard Gallagher advises parents that road trips without electronics can be beneficial for children's social development on the CBS Early Show. (July 31, 2006)Risky BehaviorsDr. Richard Gallagher helps to raise awareness about the consequences of risky behaviors among teens on this White House podcast. (March 6, 2006) The Impact of Violent VideogamesDr. Richard Gallagher answers questions about the effect violent video games might have on children's behavior in an interview with IGN.com, an Internet media provider focused on videogames. (March 1, 2006)Rules and Routines: Are We Over-Programming Our Children?Dr. Richard Gallagher advises parents on Babyzone that keeping kids in too strict of a routine can lead to poor problem-solving skills. (November 2004)


www.selectivemutism.org [cached]

Richard Gallgher, Ph.D. An Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at the New York School of Medicine.He is also a clinical psychologist and the Director of the Parenting Institute at the Child Study Center.


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