ADVIP Member Directory Listed by Country
ADVIP members include researchers with an expertise in the field of partner and family abuse, or provide direct intervention services to perpetrators and have indicated a commitment to evidence-based practice. Both members and non-members can view the membership directory. Individuals with a Full Membership to ADVIP can write posts to our blog pages and enjoy other benefits not available to individuals with a Limited Membership. To become a member, or to upgrade membership from Limited Member to Full Member, go to the JOIN ADVIP link on the home page.
Some ADVIP members have organized into local chapters. Local chapters allow members to meet face-to-face, or through Skype or other electronic forums, to network and advance evidence-based practice in their local communities. A list of local chapters can be found on this page.
On this page you will see the Master List of all members organized by world region and country. Click on a member’s name to view their full profile page containing information about their location, background, training, intervention services and research interests. In the member’s profile page, you can click on the country, state, province or city to view all other members in those categories.
Click here for the Master List of all members, in alphabetical order, with additional search options.
MASTER LIST OF MEMBERS BY REGION AND COUNTRY
John Hamel , LCSW (San Rafael, United States) Provider, Researcher
John Hamel, LCSW, acquired both his B.A. in Psychology (1986) and Masters in Social Welfare (1988) from the University of California at Los Angeles, and was licensed as an LCSW (LCS 15194) in November, 1989. Since 1991, he has been Director of John Hamel & Associates, with offices in several San Francisco Bay Area counties. Mr. Hamel and his associates provide a wide range of clinical, consultation and training services. His areas of expertise are in the assessment and treatment of anger management and family violence, as well as substance abuse and co-dependency. He has conducted family violence research since 2005, and his articles have appeared in numerous peer-reviewed scholarly journals. He is the author of Gender-Inclusive Treatment of Intimate Partner Abuse, 2nd Edition: Evidence-Based Approaches, published by Springer in 2014. Mr. Hamel is co-editor with Tonia Nicholls, PhD, of Family Interventions in Domestic Violence: A Handbook of Gender-Inclusive Theory and Treatment (Springer, 2007); and he edited Intimate partner and family abuse: A Casebook of gender-inclusive therapy (Springer, 2008), which includes chapters by clinicians from the United States and several other countries and is the first domestic violence casebook to include extensive case studies of both male and female perpetrators and victims. He is currently Editor-in-Chief of the peer-reviewed journal, Partner Abuse, published quarterly by Springer Publishing.
Mr. Hamel is married and lives with his wife, Judi, and their twins, Jacob and Aviva, in San Rafael, California.
Services or Research Projects
John Hamel provides individual, couples, family and group counseling and psychotherapy to a wide variety of clients. His specialized clinical services include a substance abuse relapse prevention group, family violence assessments (including specialized assessments in disputed-child custody cases), victim services and advocacy (including victim support groups), and treatment programs for angry and violent men, women, couples, parents and teens. Although many of his clients are voluntary participants, many are referred from Family Court or Child Protective Services, or mandated by the courts to participate in either a batterer treatment program, or a parenting program. These programs are available at several locations in the Greater San Francisco Bay Area, California, USA, including in San Francisco, Walnut Creek, San Rafael, Berkeley, Oakland and Vallejo. A current group schedule can be found at his website, http://www.johnhamel.net
Mr. Hamel also provides consultation and training for mental health professionals, batterer intervention providers, shelter workers and victim advocates, court mediators and evaluators, teachers, attorneys and law enforcement; and speaks regularly at domestic violence conferences around the country. He is a pioneer in the development of the evidence-based, gender-inclusive approach to domestic violence, a newly-emerging, empirically-based model of research and treatment. His trainings been praised both for their innovative look at theory and policy, as well as their abundance of practical, hands-on intervention tools. Additionally, Mr. Hamel serves as an expert court witness on the subject of family violence, and has testified before the California Legislature on domestic violence public policy.
Currently, Mr. Hamel is working on a manuscript with Gregory Stuart, Ph.D., and colleagues that reports on a study of motivation for physical abuse perpetration in a dating population.
He is also collaborating with Fred Buttell, Ph.D., on an outcome study of batterer intervention programs in Alameda County, California.
Two manuscripts are currently under review for publication in peer reviewed journals. One reports on a new measure of emotional abuse and control, the Controlling and Abusive Tactics questionnaire (CAT); the other provides an overview of evidence-based research on domestic violence intervention programs.
Dr. Amie Zarling (San Rafael, United States) Provider, Researcher
EDUCATIONAL AND PROFESSIONAL HISTORY:
Assistant 2014-Present Iowa State University, Human Development and Family Studies
Postdoctoral 2012-13 The University of Iowa, Clinical Psychology
Ph.D. 2013 The University of Iowa, Clinical Psychology
Dissertation: The Clinical Utility of a Functional Model of Aggression
Clinical 2011-12 Duke University Medical Center
Internship Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Track
B.S. 2005 Iowa State University, Psychology
BOOKS AND ARTICLES RELATED TO FAMILY VIOLENCE:
Zarling, A. & Taylor, A.B. (forthcoming, 2016). Third wave therapies and the treatment of violence and aggression. In P. Sturmey (Ed.), Wiley Handbook of Violence and Aggression. John Wiley & Sons Publisher.
Zarling, A., Orengo-Aguayo, R., & Lawrence, E. (2015). Coercion in committed relationships and effective interventions. Dishion, T. & Snyder, J. (Eds.), Oxford Handbook of Coercive Dynamics in Close Relationships: Implications for Development, Psychopathology and Intervention Science.
Zarling, A., Lawrence, E., & Marchman, J. (2015). A randomized controlled trial of Acceptance and Commitment Therapy for aggressive behavior. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 83, 199-212.
Brock, R., Barry, R., Lawrence, E., Rolffs, J., Cerretani, J., & Zarling, A. (2014). Online administration of questionnaires assessing psychological and physical aggression: Establishing psychometric equivalence. Psychology of Violence.
Zarling, A., Taber, S., Murray, A., Knutson, J.F., Lawrence, E., Valles, N., DeGarmo, D.S., & Bank, L. (2013). Internalizing and externalizing symptoms in young children exposed to intimate partner violence: Examining intervening processes. Journal of Family Psychology, 27, 945-955.
Lawrence, E., Orengo, R., Langer, A., & Brock, R.L. (2012). Consequences of psychological and physical abuse for victims: Review and critique of the literature. Special Series: Partner Abuse State of Knowledge. Partner Abuse, 3, 406-428.
Langer, A., & Lawrence, E. (2010). Emotion regulation and experiential avoidance in intimate partner violence. F. Columbus (Ed.), Advances in Psychology Research, Volume 70. NY: Nova Science Publishers, Inc.
Langer, A., & Lawrence, E. (2010). Toward an integrated, empirically supported theory of intimate partner violence. K. Osterman (Ed.), Indirect and Direct Aggression (pp. 357-374). Peter Lang Printing House.
Lawrence, E., Yoon, J., Langer, A., & Ro, E. (2009). Is psychological aggression as detrimental as physical aggression? The independent effects of psychological aggression on depression and anxiety symptoms. Violence & Victims, 24, 20-35.
Langer, A., Lawrence, E., & Barry, R. (2008). Using a vulnerability-stress-adaptation framework to predict physical aggression trajectories in newlywed marriage. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 76, 756–768.