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    Alexandra Crosswell, PhD

    TitlePostdoctoral Scholar
    SchoolUCSF School of Medicine
    DepartmentCtr for Health & Community
    Address3333 California Street
    San Francisco CA 94104
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      Collapse Biography 
      Collapse Education and Training
      UCLAPhDPsychology Department2014
      Duke UniversityBA2007

      Collapse Overview 
      Collapse Overview
      Alexandra received her PhD from UCLA in 2014 in Health Psychology with a minor in Quatitative Psychology where she studied the influence of stress across the lifespan on health outcomes in adulthood such as self-reported health, acute stress reactivity, and inflammation. Much of her work has focused on understanding these relationships in highly stressed populations such as younger breast cancer survivors. She is currently developing her expertise in cognitive processing, working to uncover the role that chronic stress plays in increasing the risk and trajectory of dementia and Alzheimer's disease. Her larger goal is to discover what psychological interventions will work to decrease the negative impacts of chronic and acute stress on well-being.

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      Collapse Publications
      Publications listed below are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Researchers can login to make corrections and additions, or contact us for help.
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      1. Kelleher SA, Somers TJ, Locklear T, Crosswell AD, Abernethy AP. Using Patient Reported Outcomes in Oncology Clinical Practice. Scand J Pain. 2016 Oct; 13:6-11. PMID: 27818717.
        View in: PubMed
      2. Sarah A. Kelleher, Tamara J. Somers, Tracie Locklear, Alexandra D. Crosswell, Amy P. Abernethy . . Using patient reported outcomes in oncology clinical practice. Scandinavian Journal of Pain. 2016; (13):6-11.
      3. Bower JE, Crosswell AD, Stanton AL, Crespi CM, Winston D, Arevalo J, Ma J, Cole SW, Ganz PA. Mindfulness meditation for younger breast cancer survivors: a randomized controlled trial. Cancer. 2015 Apr 15; 121(8):1231-40. PMID: 25537522; PMCID: PMC4393338 [Available on 04/15/16].
      4. Crosswell AD, Bower JE, Ganz PA. Childhood adversity and inflammation in breast cancer survivors. Psychosom Med. 2014 Apr; 76(3):208-14. PMID: 24632893; PMCID: PMC4357419.
      5. Crosswell AD, Lockwood KG, Ganz PA, Bower JE. Low heart rate variability and cancer-related fatigue in breast cancer survivors. Psychoneuroendocrinology. 2014 Jul; 45:58-66. PMID: 24845177; PMCID: PMC4344376.
      6. Bower JE, Greendale G, Crosswell AD, Garet D, Sternlieb B, Ganz PA, Irwin MR, Olmstead R, Arevalo J, Cole SW. Yoga reduces inflammatory signaling in fatigued breast cancer survivors: a randomized controlled trial. Psychoneuroendocrinology. 2014 May; 43:20-9. PMID: 24703167; PMCID: PMC4060606.
      7. Bower JE, Crosswell AD, Slavich GM. Childhood Adversity and Cumulative Life Stress: Risk Factors for Cancer-Related Fatigue. Clin Psychol Sci. 2014 Jan; 2(1). PMID: 24377083.
        View in: PubMed
      8. Dupont A, Bower JE, Stanton AL, Ganz PA. Cancer-related intrusive thoughts predict behavioral symptoms following breast cancer treatment. Health Psychol. 2014 Feb; 33(2):155-63. PMID: 23379385; PMCID: PMC3796187.
      9. Dupont A, Wheeler J, Herndon JE, Coan A, Zafar SY, Hood L, Patwardhan M, Shaw HS, Lyerly HK, Abernethy AP. Use of tablet personal computers for sensitive patient-reported information. J Support Oncol. 2009 May-Jun; 7(3):91-7. PMID: 19507456.
        View in: PubMed
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