Ryan Landoll, Ph.D., ABPP
Ryan R Landoll, Ph.D., ABPP, Major, Air Force
Name: Ryan R Landoll, Ph.D., ABPP, Major, Air Force
Highest Honors with Highest Distinction
Masters of Science, University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida (2009)
American Psychological Association (APA) Accredited Program: Clinical Psychology, Specialization in Children and Families
Clinical Psychology Residency, Malcom Grow Medical Clinic, Joint Base Andrews (2011-2012)
APA Accredited Pre-doctoral Internship in Clinical Psychology
Doctor of Philosophy, University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida (2012)
APA Accredited Program: Clinical Psychology, Specialization in Children and Families
Prior to being stationed at USU, Dr. Landoll held several positions within the 20th Medical Group at Shaw Air Force Base in Sumter, SC. He served as the Chief, Mental Health Clinic, and the Behavioral Health Optimization Program Manager. He has also deployed as a Survival, Evasion, Resistance, Escape (SERE) Psychologist at Bagram Airfield, Afghanistan, in support of Operations Enduring Freedom and Freedom's Sentinel.
Dr. Landoll's research interest span several areas in child, pediatric, and health psychology. He has over 60 publications and presentations on these topics, as well as areas including school mental health and supervision of clinical assessment. His research broadly focuses on two main topic areas: primary care behavioral health, and adolescent peer relationships (i.e., romantic relationships, friendships, and peer victimization, including cyber victimization) and internalizing disorders (i.e., social anxiety, depression). He is a member of the American Board of Clinical Psychology, the American Psychological Association, the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies, the Collaborative on Healthy Parenting in Primary Care, the Society for Military Psychology and the Society of Pediatric Psychology. He is the Chair for the Society for Military Psychology's Early Career Psychologist Committee and the society's 2019 Program Chair for the American Psychological Association annual convention.
Representative publications, projects, and/or deployments
- Landoll, R. R., Goodie, J. L., *Eklund, K., *Mallonee, S., *Garza, J., & *Martinez, H. R. (2018). Out of the Classroom, Into the Field: Lessons Learned from an Interdisciplinary Experiential Exercise. Training and Education in Professional Psychology. Manuscript in press.
- Landoll, R. R., Nielsen, M. K., & Waggoner, K. K. (2018). Factors affecting behavioral health provider turnover in U.S. Air Force primary care. Military Psychology. Manuscript in press.
- Landoll, R. R.., Nielsen, M. K., Waggoner, K. K., & Najera, E. (2018). Innovations in Primary Care Behavioral Health: A Pilot Study across the United States Air Force. Translational Behavioral Medicine. Epub ahead of print. https://doi.org/10.1093/tbm/iby046
- Landoll, R. R., Nielsen, M. K., & Waggoner, K. K. (2017). Understanding Primary Care Behavioral Health (PCBH) Across Military Settings: A Preliminary Comparison Between Deployed and In-Garrison Care. Military Medicine, 182, e1575-e1579.
- Landoll, R. R., Nielsen, M. K., & Waggoner, K. K. (2016). U.S. Air Force Behavioral Health Optimization Program: Team Members’ Satisfaction and Barriers to Care. Family Practice. doi: 10.1093/fampra/cmw096
- Tawfik, S.H., Landoll, R. R., Blackwell, L., Taylor, C.J., & Hall, D. L. (2016). Clinical supervision in assessment: Development and utility of a multi-level, assessment focused supervisory model. The Clinical Supervisor, 35, 63-79.
- Landoll, R. R., La Greca, A. M., Lai, B. S., Chan, S. F., & Herge, W. H. (2015). Cybervictimization by Peers: Prospective Associations with Adolescent Social Anxiety and Depressive Symptoms. Journal of Adolescence, 42, 77-86.
- Landoll, R. R., La Greca, A. M., & Lai, B.S. (2013). Aversive peer experiences on social networking sites: Development of the Social Networking-Peer Experiences Questionnaire (SN-PEQ). Journal for Research on Adolescence, 32, 695-705.
- Landoll, R. R., Schwartz-Mette, R., Rose, A., & Prinstein, M. J. (2011). Girls’ and boys’ disclosure about problems as a predictor of changes in depressive symptoms over time. Sex Roles, 65, 410-420.