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|A W Liley|
|Agnes M. Richardson|
Dr. Aileen Pidgeon is a clinical psychologist and A/Professor of Psychology at Bond University, Gold Coast. She has co-authored over 30 publications. Her Ph.D. resulted in publishing and disseminating the Pathways Triple P-Positive Parenting Program for at-risk families. Dr Pidgeon sits on a number of boards and advisory groups in the field of education and research.
|Áine de Róiste|
Alexa Lantiere is a Duke University ABSN Nursing Student.
Alexandra R. Johnson, MD is a Family Medicine Physician and Certified Breema Practitioner and Instructor. She has been teaching Breema internationally since 2003.
Alison Chapman is a graduate student attending Southeastern Louisiana University. Her research interests focus on early childhood development, including externalizing behaviors, parenting practices, and social behaviors.
|Allan N Schore|
Allison Ashley-Koch, PhD, is a Professor in the Duke Molecular Physiology Institute and the Department of Medicine at Duke University Medical Center. Dr. Ashley-Koch is a genetic epidemiologist whose primary goal is the identification of genes that contribute to human genetic disorders, including the identification of gene-gene and gene-environment interactions. She is currently involved in studies to dissect the genetic etiology of neural tube defects, as well as several other conditions.
|Althea M Hayton||
Althea Hayton is a qualified counselor, and a writer and editor of books about the grief of pregnancy loss. In 2007 she founded WombTwin.com, a non-profit organization helping womb twin survivors around the world. She is editor of two books about womb twin survivors, Untwinned and A Silent Cry. A detailed report on her eight-year private research project into the psychology of womb twin survivors is now being prepared for publication. Contact: PO Box 396, St Albans, Hertfordshire, UK, AL3 6NE. email: firstname.lastname@example.org
|Amita A. Dharmadhikari|
Dr Amy Beesley is a registered Clinical Psychologist (UK) and specializes in Child & Adolescent psychology. Amy has over ten years of experience of working with parents and children who have attachment disorders. Amy has taught on parenting, self-harm, anxiety & depression and has published articles on the use of social media when working with young people. Amy has a particular interest in pre- and perinatal psychology, and the impact on life course outcomes.
|Amy L Gilliland|
|Amy Lauren Shapira||
Amy Lauren Shapira, M.A., is a physical therapist, childbirth educator, and lactation instructor. She holds a Master’s degree in pre- and perinatal psychology from Santa Barbara Graduate Institute. Her master’s project—Prenatal and perinatal psychology: A review of the history, principles, clinical findings, scientific basis and applications—is the basis for a Hebrew-language internet resource (www.ppn-info.net) for the Israeli public, and is the first Hebrew website on pre- and perinatal psychology.
|Ann C. Caird|
|Ann Diamond Weinstein|
Anna M. Hennessey, visiting scholar and adjunct faculty at the Institute of Buddhist Studies in Berkeley, California, works on the philosophical, religious, and artistic dimensions of birth. She is currently writing a book on the way that art and other objects go through a transformative process between religious, secular, and sacred ontologies when used during birth as a rite of passage (Lexington Books, forthcoming).
Anna Humphreys, CD(DONA)
|Anna Maria Della Vedova|
|Anna R. Brandon|
Dr Anna Tickle, Division of Psychiatry & Applied Psychology, University of Nottingham, is a clinical psychologist and clinical tutor for the Trent Doctorate in Clinical Psychology course. She has a particular interest in qualitative research methods: Anna.Tickle@nottingham.ac.uk.
|Anne Hubbell Maiden|