Jaclyn S. Weisman PhD
- Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychology
- University of Illinois at Chicago
- jsw [at] uic.edu
- (312) 996-7385
Neuropsychiatric Institute (NPI)
912 S. Wood St.
Department of Psychiatry (MC 913)
Chicago IL 60612
- Room #:631
Dr. Weisman is an Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychiatry in the Mood and Anxiety Disorders program at UIC. In addition to treating individual patients using traditional and third-wave cognitive-behavioral approaches, she also provides training and supervision to residents and interns in these modalities.
Dr. Weisman specializes in empirically-supported treatments for anxiety and obsessive-compulsive disorder, with emphasis on exposure therapy as well as transdiagnostic approaches to comorbid anxiety and depression. She also treats body-focused repetitive behaviors (e.g., trichotillomania, skin-picking) and holds a certification in prolonged exposure therapy (PE) for posttraumatic stress disorder conferred through Emory University’s consultant training program.
Dr. Weisman received her Bachelor of Arts degree in Psychology, with a minor in Spanish, from Northwestern University. She received her Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy degrees in Clinical Psychology from Washington University in St. Louis. She completed her APA-accredited pre-doctoral internship at the University of Chicago (Department of Psychiatry & Behavioral Neuroscience). She subsequently remained at UCM for a one-year postdoctoral fellowship in Clinical Health Psychology prior to joining UIC.
Rodebaugh, T.L., Weisman, J.S., & Tonge, N.T. (2018). Anxiety Disorders. In Butcher, J.N., Hooley, J., & Kendall, P.C. (Eds.)., APA Handbook of Psychopathology. United States: American Psychological Association.
Weisman, J.S. & Rodebaugh, T.L. (2018). Exposure therapy augmentation: A review and extension of techniques informed by an inhibitory learning approach. Clinical Psychology Review, 59, 41-51.
Rodebaugh, T.L., Tonge, N.A., Weisman, J.S., Lim, M.H., Fernandez, K.C., & Bogdan, R. (2017). The behavioral economics of social anxiety disorder reveal a robust role for interpersonal traits. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 95, 139-147.
Weisman, J.S., Rodebaugh, T.L., Lim, M.H., & Fernandez, K.C. (2015). Predicting short-term positive affect in individuals with social anxiety disorder: The role of selected personality traits and emotion regulation strategies. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 34, 53-62.
Weisman, J.S., Rodebaugh, T.L., Brown, P.J., & Mulligan, E.A. (2015). Positive affect and social anxiety across the lifespan: An investigation of age as a moderator. The Clinical Gerontologist, 38, 1-18.
Langer, J. K., Weisman, J.S., Rodebaugh, T. L., Lenze, E. J., & Binder, E. (2015). Short-term affective recovery from hip fracture prospectively predicts depression and physical functioning. Health Psychology, 34, 30-39.
Rodebaugh, T. L., Lim, M. H., Fernandez, K. C., Langer, J. K., Weisman, J. S., Tonge, N., Levinson, C. A., & Shumaker, E. A. (2014). Self and friend’s differing views of social anxiety disorder’s effects on friendships. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 123, 715-724.
|02/03/2020||The COM Resiliency Center, led by our own Dr. Jenna Duffecy, and staffed by clinicians from the Department of Psychiatry – Drs. Weisman, Medrano and Caserta, Linzi Swisher and Kristina Stevens - went LIVE on Monday February 3rd, 2020.||UIC College of Medicine Resiliency Center|