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Chris DeWolfe

CLINICAL PSYCHOTHERAPIST

 

Clinical Expertise

Chris DeWolfe works with adults experiencing: eating disorders (bulimia, anorexia, binge eating disorder, food avoidances and difficulties); body image issues; sport- and performance-related issues;  anxiety disorders (social anxiety disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, phobias); obsessive-compulsive disorder; and depression, as well as other psychological conditions and concerns (e.g. emotional difficulties, procrastination, low-self-esteem).

Chris DeWolfe works under the direct supervision of Dr. Jamie C. Farquhar (R0888)

Education, Clinical Training & Experience

  • Currently enrolled in the Clinical Psychology Doctorate of Philosophy (PhD) program, Dalhousie University (Halifax, NS)

  • Bachelor of Arts (BA), First Class Honours (Psychology), University of New Brunswick (Fredericton, NB)

  • Master’s of Science in Sport and Exercise Science (Sport Psychology focus), University of New Brunswick (Fredericton, NB)

  • Bachelor of Kinesiology with Honours with Psychology, University Scholar, Acadia University (Wolfville, NS)

  • Clinical training completed at Coastal Psychology, Community Mental Health Services, Erica Baker Psychological Services, Dalhousie University Student Health and Wellness, Canadian Sport Centre Atlantic.

 

Current Activities & Memberships

  • Member, Canadian Psychological Association

  • Member, Canadian Sport Psychology Association

 

Selected Publications

  • Olthuis, J. V., Watt, M. C., DeWolfe, C., Connell, E., Wright, E., & Sevigny, L. (2020). Learn to run for anxiety sensitivity: A short-term, accessible physical exercise intervention for women. Women in Sport and Physical Activity Journal.

  • DeWolfe, C., Scott, D., & Seaman, K. A. (2020). Embrace the Challenge: Acknowledging a Challenge Following Negative Self-Talk Improves Performance. Journal of Applied Sport Psychology, 33(5), 527-540. https://doi.org/10.1080/10413200.2020.1795951

  • DeWolfe, C., Watt, M. C., Romero-Sanchiz, P., & Stewart, S. H. (2020). Gender differences in physical activity are partially explained by anxiety sensitivity in post-secondary students. Journal of American College Health, 68(3), 219-222. 10.1080/07448481.2018.1549048

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