Elizabeth Krause

Elizabeth D. Krause, PhD
Co-Director, Girls-in-Transition Program, University of Pennsylvania & Swarthmore College
Lecturer, University of Pennsylvania
Clinical Associate, Women’s Mental Health Associates
Department of Psychology
University of Pennsylvania
3720 Walnut Street, Solomon Lab Bldg. 
Philadelphia, PA, 19104-6241

Phone: 202-494-0424
krauseed@psych.upenn.edu

Research Interests:

The role of emotion regulation, coping strategies, and gender in the development and maintenance of internalizing disorders, including depression, anxiety, and posttraumatic stress disorder.

Development of intervention and prevention programs for girls and women that can be administered through community settings, such as primary care and schools.

Research Summary:

My research focuses on identifying risk and resiliency factors associated with psychopathology among girls and women.

I have collaborated on a number of federally-funded grants (e.g., Centers for Disease Control, National Institute of Justice, National Institute of Mental Health) examining factors associated with the development, maintenance, and treatment of women’s mental health issues following traumatic events.

In addition, I have been involved with the development of low-cost, accessible psychotherapies for underserved women administered through community settings, such as primary care.

My recent research involves developing and evaluating the Girls in Transition Program (GT), a school-based depression prevention program for early adolescent girls. GT represents an adaptation of the Penn Resiliency Program (PRP), a world-renowned and -researched cognitive-behavioral prevention program for children and adolescence.

Representative Publications:
  • Krause, E. D., Robins, C. J., & Lynch, T. R. (2000). A mediational model relating sociotropy, conflict over emotional expression, and disordered eating. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 24, 328-335.
  • Lynch, T. R., Robins, C. J., Morse, J. Q., & Krause E. D. (2001). A mediational model relating affect intensity, emotion inhibition and psychological distress. Behavior Therapy, 32, 519-536.
  • Krause, E. D., DeRosa, R., & Roth, S. (2002). Gender, trauma themes, and PTSD: Narratives of male and female survivors. In R. Kimerling, P. C. Ouimette, & J. Wolfe (Eds.), Gender and Posttraumatic Stress Disorder. New York: Guilford Publications, Inc.
  • Krause, E. D., Mendelson, T. & Lynch, T. R. (2003). Childhood emotion invalidation and adult psychological distress: The mediating role of emotion inhibition. Child Abuse & Neglect: The International Journal, 27, 199-213.
  • Thorp, S. R., Krause, E. D., Cukrowicz, K. C., & Lynch, T. R. (2004). Postpartum partner support, demand-withdraw communication, and maternal stress. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 28, 362-369.
  • Krause, E. D., Dutton, M. A., Kaltman, S. & Goodman, L. (2006). Role of Distinct PTSD Symptoms in Intimate Partner Reabuse: A prospective study. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 19, 507-516.
  • Dutton, M. A., Green, B.L, Kaltman, S. I., Roesch, D. M., Zeffiro, T. A., & Krause, E. D. (2006). Intimate partner violence, PTSD and adverse health outcomes. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 21, 955-968.
  • Green, B. L., Krupnick, J. L., Chung, J., Siddique, J., Krause, E. D., & Miranda, J. (2006). Impact of PTSD co-morbidity on one year outcomes in a depression trial. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 62, 815-835.
  • Krause, E. D., Kaltman, S., Goodman, L., & Dutton, M. A. (2007). Longitudinal Factor Structure of Posttraumatic Stress Symptoms related to Intimate Partner Violence. Psychological Assessment, 19, 165-175.
  • Krause, E. D., Dutton, M. A., Kaltman, S. & Goodman, L. (2007). Avoidant coping and PTSD symptoms related to domestic violence: A longitudinal study. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 21, 83-90.
  • Krupnick J., Green, B., Miranda J., Stockton P., Krause E.D., & Mete, M. (2008). Group interpersonal psychotherapy for low-income women with PTSD. Psychotherapy Research, 18, 497-507.
  • Krause, E. D., & Roth, S. (2011). Child Sexual Abuse History and Feminine Gender-Role Identity. Sex Roles, 64, 32-41.