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  1. Garland, E.L. (in press). Targeting hedonic dysregulation with Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement: Restructuring reward mechanisms in addiction, stress, and pain. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences.
  2. Garland, E.L., Roberts-Lewis, A., Tronnier, C., Kelley, K., & Graves, R. (2016). Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement versus CBT for co-occurring substance dependence, traumatic stress, and psychiatric disorders: Proximal outcomes from a pragmatic randomized trial. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 77, 7-16.
  3. Garland, E.L., Howard, M.O., Priddy, S.E., McConnell, P.A., Riquino, M.R., & Froeliger, B.E. (in press). Mindfulness training applied to addiction therapy: Insights into the neural mechanisms of positive behavioral change. Neuroscience and Neuroeconomics.
  4. Garland, E.L., Thielking, P., Thomas, E.A., Coombs, M., White, S., Lombardi, J., & Beck, A. (in press). Linking dispositional mindfulness and positive psychological processes in cancer survivorship: A multivariate path analytic test of the Mindfulness-to-Meaning Theory. Psycho-Oncology.
  5. Garland, E.L., Farb, N.A., Goldin, P.R., & Fredrickson, B.L. (2015). The Mindfulness-to-Meaning Theory: Extensions, applications, and challenges at the attention-appraisal-emotion interface. Psychological Inquiry, 26(4), 377-387.
  6. Garland, E.L., Brown, S., & Howard, M.O. (2016). Thought suppression as a mediator of the association between depressed mood and prescription opioid craving among chronic pain patients. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 39(1), 128-138.
  7. Li, M.J., Black, D.S., & Garland, E.L. (in press). The Applied Mindfulness Process Scale: A process measure for evaluating mindfulness-based interventions. Personality and Individual Differences.
  8. Kelly, A.R., & Garland, E.L. (in press). Trauma-informed Mindfulness-Based Stress reduction for female survivors of interpersonal violence: Results from a Stage I RCT. Journal of Clinical Psychology.
  9. Garland, E.L., Farb, N.A.S., Goldin, P., & Fredrickson, B.L. (2015). Mindfulness broadens awareness and builds eudaimonic meaning: A process model of mindful positive emotion regulation. Psychological Inquiry, 26(4), 293-314.
  10. Garland, E.L., Froeliger, B., & Howard, M.O. (2015). Allostatic dysregulation of natural reward processing in prescription opioid misuse: Autonomic and attentional evidence. Biological Psychology, 105, 124-129
  11. Hanley, A.W., Canto, A.I., Palejwala, M., & Garland, E.L. (in press). A failure in mind: Dispositional mindfulness and positive reappraisal as predictors of academic self-efficacy following failure. Personality and Individual Differences.
  12. Garland, E.L., Brown, S., & Howard, M.O. (2015). Traumatic experiences and reduced alcohol self-efficacy among alcohol dependent inpatients: Attentional and autonomic mediators. Bulletin of Clinical Psychopharmacology, 25(4), 355-364.
  13. Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2014). Opioid attentional bias and cue-elicited craving predict future risk of prescription opioid misuse among chronic pain patients. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 144, 283-287.
  14. Garland, E.L., Geschwind, N., Peeters, F., & Wichers, M. (2015). Mindfulness training promotes upward spirals of positive affect and cognition: Multilevel and autoregressive latent trajectory modeling analyses. Frontiers in Psychology: Emotion Science, 6, 15, doi:10.3389/ fpsyg.2015.00015.
  15. Howard, M.O., Bowen, S.E., & Garland, E.L. (2015).  Inhalant-related disorders.  In B.J. Sadock, V.A. Sadock, & Ruiz, P. (Eds), Comprehensive Textbook of Psychiatry, 10th Edition.  Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, Baltimore, MD.
  16. Bowen, S.E, Howard, M.O., & Garland, E.L. (2015).  Inhalant use disorders in the United States.  In V. Preedy (Ed.), The neuropathology of drug addictions and substance misuse.  Academic Press.
  17. Howard, M.O., Bowen, S.E., & Garland, E.L. (2015). Inhalant use disorder. In A.E. Wenzel (Ed.), Sage encyclopedia of abnormal and clinical psychology. New York: Sage Publications.
  18. Garland, E.L., & Thomas, E.A. (2015). Neuroscience, resilience, and the embodiment of “mental” disorder. In Probst, B. (ed.), Critical Thinking in Clinical Diagnosis and Assessment. New York: Springer.
  19. Howard, M.O., & Garland, E.L. (2015). Social Work: 2044. Journal of the Society for Social Work and Research.
  20. Garland, E.L., Froeliger, B.E., & Howard, M.O. (2015). Neurophysiological evidence for remediation of reward processing deficits in chronic pain and opioid misuse following treatment with Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement: Exploratory ERP findings from a pilot RCT. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 38(2), 327-336.
  21. Kiken, L.G., Garland, E.L., Palsson, O., Faurot, K., Bluth, K., & Gaylord, S.A. (2015). From a state to a trait: Trajectories of state mindfulness in meditation during intervention predict changes in trait mindfulness. Personality and Individual Differences, 81, 41-46.
  22. Garland, E.L., Hanley, A., Thomas, E.A. Knoll, P., & Ferraro, J. (2015). Low dispositional mindfulness predicts self-medication of negative emotion with prescription opioids. Journal of Addiction Medicine, 9, 61-6
  23. Garland, E.L., Beck, A., Lipschitz, D., & Nakamura, Y. (2015). Dispositional mindfulness predicts attenuated waking salivary cortisol levels in cancer survivors: A latent growth curve analysis. Journal of Cancer Survivorship, 9(2), 215-222.
  24. McConnell, P., Froeliger, B., Garland, E.L., Ives, J.C., & Sforzo, G. (2014). Auditory driving of the autonomic nervous system: Listening to theta-frequency binaural beats post-exercise increases parasympathetic activation and sympathetic withdrawal. Frontiers in Psychology, 5, 1248.
  25. Hanley, A., Warner, A., Canto, A., & Garland, E.L. (2014). Washing the dishes to wash the dishes: Brief instruction in an informal mindfulness practice. Mindfulness, 1-9.
  26. Garland, E.L., Froeliger, B., & Howard, M.O. (2014). Effects of Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement on reward responsiveness and opioid cue-reactivity. Psychopharmacology, 231(16), 3229-3238. doi:10.1007/s00213-014-3504-7.
  27. Garland, E.L., Manusov, E.G., Froeliger, B., Kelly, A., Williams, J., & Howard, M.O. (2014). Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement for chronic pain and prescription opioid misuse: Results from an early stage randomized controlled trial. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 82(3), 448-459. doi: 10.1037/a0035798
  28. Garland, E.L., Froeliger, B., & Howard, M.O. (2014). Mindfulness training targets neurocognitive mechanisms of addiction at the attention-appraisal-emotion interface. Frontiers in Psychiatry, 4, doi: 10.3389/fpsyt.2013.00173
  29. Garland, E.L., Thomas, E.A., & Howard, M.O. (2014). Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement ameliorates the impact of pain on self-reported psychological and physical function among opioid-using chronic pain patients. Journal of Pain and Symptom Management, 48(6), 1091-1099.
  30. Garland, E.L. (2014). Treating chronic pain: The need for non-opioid options. Expert Review of Clinical Pharmacology, 7(5), 545-550.
  31. Garland, E.L. (2014). Dismantling mindfulness-based cognitive therapy for recurrent depression implicates lack of differential efficacy for mindfulness training. Evidence-Based Mental Health, 17(3), 94.
  32. Finan, P., & Garland, E.L. (2015). The role of positive affect in chronic pain and its treatment. Clinical Journal of Pain, 31(2), 177-187.
  33. Hanley, A.W., Warner, A., & Garland, E.L. (2015). Associations between mindfulness, psychological well-being, and subjective well-being with respect to contemplative practice. Journal of Happiness Studies, 16, 1423-1426.
  34. Garland, E. L. (2014). Disrupting the downward spiral of chronic pain and opioid addiction with Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement: A review of clinical outcomes and neurocognitive targets. Journal of Pain and Palliative Care Pharmacotherapy, 28(2), 122-129.
  35. Garland, E.L., Froeliger, B., Zeidan, F., Partin, K., & Howard, M.O. (2013). The downward spiral of chronic pain, prescription opioid misuse, and addiction: Cognitive, affective, and neuropsychopharmacologic pathways. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, 37, 2597-2607
  36. Hanley, A.W., & Garland, E.L. (2014). Dispositional mindfulness co-varies with self-reported positive reappraisal. Personality & Individual Differences, 66, 146-152.
  37. Hanley, A.W., Peterson, G.W., Canto, A.I., & Garland, E.L. (2015). The relationship between mindfulness and posttraumatic growth with respect to contemplative practice engagement. Mindfulness, 6, 654-662.
  38. Garland, E.L., & Hanley, A.W., Farb, N.A., & Froeliger, B. (2015). State mindfulness during meditation predicts enhanced cognitive reappraisal. Mindfulness, 6(2), 234-242.
  39. Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2013). Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement reduces pain attentional bias in chronic pain patients. Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics, 82, 311-318.
  40. Garland, E.L., & Black, D.S. (2014). Mindfulness for chronic pain and prescription opioid misuse: Novel mechanisms and unresolved issues. Substance Use and Misuse, 49(5), 608-611.
  41. Howard, M.O., Garland, E.L., Sharp, C.W., Rosenberg, N., & Beauvais, F. (2013). Substance abuse: Inhalant-related disorders. In A. Tasman, J. Kay, J. Lieberman, M. First, & M. Maj (Eds.) Psychiatry (4th). New York: John Wiley & Sons.
  42. Li, W., Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2014). Family correlates of internet addiction in Chinese adolescents and young adults: A review of English- and Chinese-language studies. Computers in Human Behavior, 31, 393-411.
  43. Hanley, A., Garland, E.L., Canto, A., Warner, A., & Hanley, R. (2013). Mind the extremes: Dispositional mindfulness and bias in self-theories. Mindfulness. [Epub ahead of print] DOI 10.1007/s12671-013-0245-3.
  44. Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2014). A transdiagnostic perspective on cognitive, affective, and neurobiological processes underlying human suffering. Research on Social Work Practice, 24(1), 142-151.
  45. Garland, E.L., Froeliger, B.E., Passik, S.D., & Howard, M.O. (2013). Attentional bias for prescription opioid cues among opioid-dependent chronic pain patients. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 36(6), 611-620.
  46. Hanley, A., Garland, E.L., & Black, D. (2014). Use of mindful reappraisal coping among meditation practitioners. Journal of Clinical Psychology,70(3), 294-301.
  47. Garland, E.L., Roberts-Lewis, A., Kelley, K., Tronnier, C., & Hanley, A. (2014). Cognitive and affective mechanisms linking trait mindfulness to craving among individuals in addiction recovery. Substance Use and Misuse, 49(5), 525-535.
  48. Kelly, A., & Garland, E.L. (2014). Treatment of depression and coping with chronic pain through Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement. In C.W. LeCrory (ed.), Case Studies in Social Work Practice. Wiley: New York.
  49. Coeytaux, R., & Garland, E.L. (2013). Acupuncture for the treatment or management of chronic pain. North Carolina Medical Journal, 74(3), 221-225.
  50. Froeliger, B.E., Garland, E.L., & McClernon, F.J. (2013). Yoga meditation practitioners exhibit greater gray matter volume and fewer reported cognitive failures: Results of a preliminary voxel-based morphometric analysis. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine. Article ID 821307, 8 pages doi:10.1155/2012/821307.
  51. Garland, E.L., & Froeliger, B.E. (2014). Mindfulness training targets addiction at the attention-emotion interface: A neurocognitive framework. In E. Langer, A. Le, & C. Ngoumen (eds.), Handbook of Mindfulness, Wiley-Blackwell.
  52. Greeson, J.M., Garland, E.L., & Black, D.S. (2014). Mindfulness: A transtherapeutic approach for transdiagnostic mental processes. In E. Langer, A. Le, & C. Ngoumen (eds.), Handbook of Mindfulness, Wiley-Blackwell.
  53. Garland, E.L., Pettus-Davis, C., & Howard, M.O. (2013). Self-medication among traumatized youth: Structural equation modeling of pathways between trauma history, substance misuse, and psychological distress. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 36(2), 175-185.
  54. Garland, E.L., Franken, I.H., Sheetz, J.J., & Howard, M.O. (2012). Alcohol attentional bias is associated with autonomic indices of stress-primed alcohol cue-reactivity in alcohol dependent patients. Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology, 20, 225-235.
  55. Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2012). Volatile substance misuse: Clinical considerations, neuropsychopharmacology, and potential role of pharmacotherapy in management. CNS Drugs, 26, 927-935.
  56. Howard, M.O., & Garland, E.L. (2012). Volatile substance misuse: A research agenda. American Journal of Drug and Alcohol Abuse.
  57. Howard, M.O., & Garland, E.L. (2012). Adolescent volatile substance misuse: Atypical agents, perceived intoxication, and patterns of use. Clinical Toxicology, 1(10), 1-3.
  58. Froeliger, B.E., Modlin, L., Kozink, R., Wang, L., Garland, E.L., Addicott, M.A. & McClernon, F.J. (2013). Frontoparietal attentional network activation differs between smokers and nonsmokers during affective cognition. Psychiatry Research – Neuroimaging, 211(1), 57-63.
  59. Garland, E.L., & Roberts-Lewis, A. (2013). Differential roles of thought suppression and dispositional mindfulness in posttraumatic stress symptoms and craving. Addictive Behaviors, 38, 1555-1562.
  60. Garland, E.L., Williams, J., Gale, H., Kelly, A., & Howard, M.O. (2013). Targeting transdiagnostic processes in clinical practice through mindfulness: Cognitive, affective, and neurobiological perspectives. In H. Matto (ed.), Social Work and Neuroscience, Springer.
  61. Garland, E.L., & Fredrickson, B.A. (2013). Mindfulness broadens awareness and builds meaning at the attention-emotion interface. In T.B. Kashdan & J. Ciarrochi, J. (eds.), Linking Acceptance and Commitment Therapy and Positive Psychology: A Practitioner’s Guide to a Unifying Framework, pp. 30 – 67. New Harbinger Publications, Inc.: Oakland, CA.
  62. Garland, E.L., Schwarz, N., Kelly, A., Whitt, A., & Howard, M.O. (2012). Mindfulness-Oriented Recovery Enhancement for alcohol dependence: Therapeutic mechanisms and intervention acceptability. Journal of Social Work Practice in the Addictions, 12, 242-263.
  63. Froeliger, B.E., Garland, E.L., Modin, L., & McClernon, F.J. (2012). Neurocognitive correlates of yoga meditation practice on emotion and cognition: A pilot study. Frontiers in Neuroscience, 6:48, 1-11.
  64. Whitt, A., Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2012). Helium inhalation in adolescents: Associations with substance misuse. Journal of Psychoactive Drugs, 44(5), 365-371.
  65. Garland, E.L., Franken, I.H., & Howard, M.O. (2012). Cue-elicited heart rate variability and attentional bias predict alcohol relapse following treatment. Psychopharmacology, 222, 17-26.
  66. Garland, E.L. (2012). Pain processing in the human nervous system: A selective review of nociceptive and biobehavioral pathways. Primary Care: Clinics in Office Practice, 39(3), 561-571.
  67. Gaylord, S.A., Palsson, O., Garland, E.L., Faurot, K., Mann, D.J., Whitehead, W. (2012). Response to “Mindfulness training reduces the severity of irritable bowel syndrome in women: results of a randomized controlled trial.” Gastroenterology.
  68. Froeliger, B.E., Garland, E.L., Kozink, R.V., Modlin, L., Chen, N., McClernon, F.J., Greeson, J.M., & Sobin, P. (2012). Meditation-state resting functional connectivity: Strengthening of the dorsal attention network and beyond. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2012, doi:10.1155/2012/680407.
  69. Garland, E.L., Carter, K., Ropes, K., & Howard, M.O. (2012). Thought suppression, impaired regulation of alcohol urges, and Addiction-Stroop predict affect-modulated cue-reactivity among alcohol dependent adults. Biological Psychology, 89, 87-93, doi:10.1016 /j.biopsycho. 2011.09.010.
  70. Garland, E.L., Gaylord, S.A., Palsson, O., Faurot, K., Mann, J.D., & Whitehead, B. (2012). Therapeutic mechanisms of a mindfulness-based treatment for irritable bowel syndrome: Effects on visceral sensitivity, catastrophizing, and affective processing of pain sensations. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 35(6), 591-602. doi 10.1007/s10865-011-9391-z.
  71. Howard, M.O., & Garland, E.L. (2012). Our best schools of social work: How good are they? Social Work Research.
  72. Garland, E.L. (2011). Trait mindfulness predicts attentional and autonomic regulation of alcohol cue-reactivity. Journal of Psychophysiology, 25(4), 180-189.
  73. Garland, E.L., & Thyer, B. (in press). Cognitive-behavior therapy in social work practice. In S. Webb & M. Grey (eds.), Social Work Theories and Methods, 2nd ed . Sage.
  74. Howard, M.O., Garland, E.L., & Whitt, A. (in press). Contemporary and historical perspectives. In B. Perron & M. Vaughn (eds.), Social Work Practice in the Addictions. Springer.
  75. Garland, E.L., Boettiger, C.A., Gaylord, S., West Chanon, V., & Howard, M.O. (2012). Mindfulness is inversely associated with alcohol attentional bias among recovering alcohol-dependent adults. Cognitive Therapy and Research. 36, 441-450. doi: 10.1007/s10608-011-9378-7.
  76. Gaylord, S.A., Palsson, O., Garland, E.L., Faurot, K., Coble, R., Frey, W., Mann, D.J., Whitehead, W. (2011). Mindfulness training reduces the severity of irritable bowel syndrome in women: Results of a randomized controlled trial. American Journal of Gastroenterology. doi: 10.1038/ajg.2011.184.
  77. Garland, E.L. (in press). Mindfulness research in social work: Conceptual and methodological recommendations. Social Work Research.
  78. Garland, E.L., Carter, K., Howard, M.O. (2011). Prevalence, correlates, and characteristics of gasoline misuse among high-risk youth: Associations with self-medication, suicidal ideation, and antisociality. Bulletin of Clinical Psychopharmacology. 10.5455/bcp.20110306021629
  79. Huston, D., Garland, E.L., Farb, N. (2011). Mechanisms of mindfulness in communications training. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 39(4), 406-421.
  80. Garland, E.L., Boettiger, C.A., & Howard, M.O. (2011). Targeting cognitive-affective risk mechanisms in stress-precipitated alcohol dependence: An integrated, biopsychosocial model of allostasis, automaticity, and addiction. Medical Hypotheses, 76, 745-754.
  81. Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2011). Adverse consequences of acute inhalant intoxication. Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology, 19(2), 134-144.
  82. Garland, E.L., Gaylord, S.A., & Fredrickson, B.L. (2011). Positive reappraisal coping mediates the stress-reductive effect of mindfulness: An upward spiral process. Mindfulness, 2(1), 59-67.
  83. Garland, E.L. & Howard, M.O. (2011). Desistance motivations among adolescent inhalant users: Latent class and profile analyses. Addiction Research and Theory, 19(3).
  84. Garland, E.L., Howard, M.O., Vaughn, M.G., & Perron, B.E. (2011). Volatile substance misuse in the United States. Substance Use and Misuse, 46, 8-20.
  85. Garland, E.L., Gaylord, S.A., Boettiger, C.A., & Howard, M.O. (2010). Mindfulness training modifies cognitive, affective, and physiological mechanisms implicated in alcohol dependence: Results from a randomized controlled pilot trial. Journal of Psychoactive Drugs, 42(2), 177-192.
  86. Garland, E.L., Fredrickson, B.L., Kring, A.M., Johnson, D.P., Meyer, P.S., & Penn, D.L. (2010). Upward spirals of positive emotions counter downward spirals of negativity: Insights from the broaden-and-build theory and affective neuroscience on the treatment of emotion dysfunctions and deficits in psychopathology. Clinical Psychology Review, 30, 849-864.
  87. Garland, E.L. & Howard, M.O. (2010). Phenomenology of adolescent inhalant intoxication. Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology, 18(6), 498-509.
  88. Garland, E.L., & Howard, M.O. (2010). Inhalational abuse of computer duster spray among adolescents: An emerging public health threat? American Journal of Drug and Alcohol Abuse, 36(6), 320-324.
  89. Howard, M.O., Bowen, S., Garland, E.L., Perron, B.E., & Vaughn, M.G. (2011). Inhalant use and inhalant use disorders in the United States. Addiction Science & Clinical Practice, 6, 18-31.
  90. Howard, M.O., Garland, E.L., Perron, B.E., & Vaughn, M.G. (2010). Inhalant abuse. In J.R. Ripple, M.D. (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Lifestyle Medicine and Health. Sage Press.
  91. Howard, M.O., Perron, B.E., Sacco, P., Ilgen, M., Vaughn, M.G., Garland, E.L., & Freedenthal, S. (2010). Suicide ideation and attempts among inhalant users: Results from a national survey. Suicide and Life Threatening Behaviors, 40(3), 276-286.
  92. Howard, M.O., Perron, B.E., Vaughn, M.G., Bender, K.A., & Garland, E.L. (2010). Inhalant use, inhalant use disorders and antisocial behavior: Findings from the National Epidemiologic Survey of Alcohol and Related Disorders (NESARC). Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs, 71, 201-209.
  93. Garland, E.L. & Howard, M.O. (2009). Neuroplasticity, psychosocial genomics, and the biopsychosocial paradigm in the 21st century. Health & Social Work. 34(3), 191-200.
  94. Garland, E.L., Howard, M.O., & Perrn, B.E. (2009). Nitrous oxide inhalation among adolescents: Prevalence, correlates, and co-occurrence with volatile solvent inhalation. Journal of Psychoactive Drugs, 41(4), 337-347.
  95. Garland, E.L. & Fredrickson, B. (2009). Application of the broaden-and-build theory of positive emotions to intimate partner violence. In P. Lehmann & C. Simmons (eds.) Strengths-based batterer intervention: A new paradigm in ending family violence. (pp. 189-216). New York: Springer.
  96. Garland, E.L. & Gaylord, S. (2009). Envisioning a future contemplative science of mindfulness: Fruitful methods and new content for the next wave of research. Complementary Health Practice Review, 14(1), 3-9.
  97. Garland, E.L., Gaylord, S., & Park, J. (2009). The role of mindfulness in positive reappraisal. Explore, 5(1), 37-44.
  98. Pettus-Davis, C., & Garland, E.L. (2009). Ban juvenile transfer to adult court in homicide cases: Brain development and the need for a blended sentence approach. In T. Clear, N. Frost & J. Freilich (eds.) Contemporary issues in criminal justice policy: Policy proposals from the American Society of Criminology conference.
  99. Gaylord, S., Whitehead, W.E., Coble, R., Faurot, K.R., Palsson, O., Garland, E.L., Frey, W., & Mann, J.D. (2009). Mindfulness for irritable bowel syndrome: Protocol development for a controlled clinical trial. BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 9(24).
  100. Garland, E.L. (2007). The meaning of mindfulness: A second-order cybernetics of stress, metacognition, and coping. Complementary Health Practice Review, 12(1), 15-30.
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