Cynthia A Conklin, PhD
Education & Training
Selected Honors & Awards
- Conklin, Cynthia A., and Stephen T. Tiffany (2002). Applying extinction research and theory to cue-exposure addiction treatments.Addiction 97(2), 155-167.
- Conklin, C. A., Vella, E. J., Joyce, C. J., Salkeld, R. P., Perkins, K. A., & Parzynski, C. S. (2015). Examining the relationship between cue-induced craving and actual smoking. Experimental and clinical psychopharmacology, 23(2), 90.
- Conklin, C. A., Salkeld, R. P., Perkins, K. A., & Robin, N. (2013). Do people serve as cues to smoke?. nicotine & tobacco research, 15(12), 2081-2087.
- Conklin, Cynthia A.(2006)Environments as cues to smoke: implications for human extinction-based research and treatment. Experimental and clinical psychopharmacology 14(1), 12-19.
- Conklin, Cynthia A., and Kenneth A. Perkins. (2005). Subjective and reinforcing effects of smoking during negative mood induction. Journal of abnormal psychology 114(1), 153-164.
- Smith TT, Koopmeiners JS, Tessier KM, Davis EM, Conklin CA. Randomized trial of low-nicotine cigarettes and transdermal nicotine. American Journal of Preventive Medicine 57 (4), 515-524
- Conklin, C.A., & Perkins, K.A. (2004). Nicotine Dependence and Smoking. In N. Anderson (Ed.) Encyclopedia of Health Behavior. Sage Publishers, 733-737.
- Perkins, Kenneth A., Cynthia A. Conklin, & Michele D. Levine (2008).Cognitive-behavioral therapy for smoking cessation: a practical guidebook to the most effective treatments. Taylor & Francis.
- Conklin, C.A., & Tiffany, S.T. (2001). Cue exposure treatment: New ideas about an old therapy. In R. H. Coombs (Ed.) Addiction Recovery Tools: A Practitioner's Handbook. Sage Publishers.
Cynthia Conklin, PhD Promoted to Associate Professor of Psychiatry
Congratulations to Cynthia Conklin, PhD on her promotion to the rank of Associate Professor of Psychiatry. Dr. Conklin joined the Department of Psychiatry faculty as an Assistant Professor in 2003 after earning her PhD in Clinical Psychology from Purdue University and completing a two-year post doctoral fellowship through the Cardiovascular Behavioral Medicine Research Program at the University of Pittsburgh. In...