Sher, Tamara Goldman
Tamara Goldman Sher
Tamara Goldman Sher, Ph.D., is a Clinical Professor of Psychology at the Family Institute at Northwestern University (TFI). She has worked as a health psychologist specializing in couples for 29 years, has written over 30 articles, edited or authored three books, certified British therapists in CBT for couples in conjunction with the British National Health Service, and taught at every higher education level from undergraduates to post-doctoral fellows. She still loves research, teaching, and clinical work.
Dr. Sher received her BA from the University of Michigan with a major in Psychology, where her honors thesis was on the interpersonal aspects of depression and entitled, The effects of depression on roommates of depressed undergraduates. She then received her Ph.D. from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, where she found her passion in couples’ therapy and wrote her dissertation Marital Communication: Differences Between...
- Domas, A. J., Levinson, S., & Sher, T. G. (2005b). Not necessarily two peas in a pod: Fruit and vegetable intake of cardiac patients and partners after a 12-week lifestyle intervention program and follow-up. Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 105(Supplement, 8), A-48.Google Scholar
- Greene, G., Resnicow, K., Thompson, F., Peterson, K. E., Hurley, T. G., Hebert, J. R., Williams, G. C., Elliot, D. L., Goldman Sher, T., Domas, A., Midthune, D., Stacewicz-Sapuntzakis, M., Yaroch, A. L., & Nebeling, L. (2008). Correspondence of the NCI fruit and vegetable screener to repeat 24h recalls and serum carotenoids in behavioral intervention trials. Journal of Nutrition, 138, 185S–192S.PubMedCrossRefPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
- Sher, T. G., & Baucom, D. H. (2002). Mending a broken heart: A couples approach to cardiac risk reduction. Applied and Preventive Psychology, 125–133.Google Scholar
- Sher, T. G., Cella, D. F., Serafian, B., & Leslie, W. (1993). An old procedure with a new population: The use of the communication box in a medical setting. The Behavior Therapist, 16, 248–250.Google Scholar
- Sher, T. G., Cella, D. F., Leslie, W. T., Bonomi, P., Taylor, S. G., & Serafian, B. (1997). Communication differences between physicians and their patients in an oncology setting. Journal of Clinical Psychology in Medical Settings.Google Scholar