Dr. Jordan Bate received her PhD in Clinical Psychology from The New School for Social Research, and a BA in History and Political Science from Williams College. She completed a postdoctoral fellowship in clinical psychology at Lenox Hill Hospital. Her research is broadly focused on applying attachment theory to child and parent-child psychotherapy. Beyond demonstrating treatment outcomes, she is interested in understanding the process of psychotherapy and exploring questions about what makes psychotherapy interventions effective, and how to effectively train clinicians and disseminate new treatments. She has specific interests in studying how trauma and adverse childhood experiences impact individuals and families, as well as interventions designed for pregnant and postpartum women and new parents.
Psychodynamic psychotherapy, attachment theory, mentalization, psychotherapy process, and the therapeutic alliance.
2018 International Psychoanalytical Association Grant
2017 Honored Graduate Student Speaker, The New School for Social Research
2015-2016 Dissertation Fellowship Award, The New School for Social Research
2012 Outstanding MA Graduate Award, The New School for Social Research
Talia, A., Miller-Bottome, M., Wyner, R., Lilliengren, P., & Bate, J. (2019). Patients’ Adult Attachment Interview classification and their experience of the therapeutic relationship: are they associated? Research in Psychotherapy: Psychopathology, Process and Outcome, 22(2).
Bate, J., Bekar, O., & Blom, I. (2018). A Mother, A Baby, and Two Treatment Approaches: Discussing A Switch Case from CBT and Mentalization Perspectives. Journal of Infant, Child, and Adolescent Psychotherapy, 17(4), 328-345.
Bate, J., Nikitiades, A., Hoffman, S., Allman, B., Steele, M., Murphy, A. (2016). Attachment Based Approaches. In Haen, C. and Aronson, S. (Eds.), The Handbook of Child and Adolescent Group Therapy. Taylor and Francis.
Steele, H., Bate, J., Steele, M., Dube, S. R., Danskin, K., Knafo, H., ... & Murphy, A. (2016). Adverse childhood experiences, poverty, and parenting stress. Canadian Journal of Behavioural Science/Revue Canadienne des Sciences du Comportement, 48(1), 32.
Murphy, A., Steele, H., Bate, J., Nikitiades, A., Allman, B., Bonuck, K., ... & Steele, M. (2015). Group Attachment-Based Intervention: Trauma-Informed Care for Families with Adverse Childhood Experiences. Family & Community Health, 38(3), 268-279.
Steele, M., Bate, J., Nikitiades, A., & Buhl-Nielsen, B. (2015). Attachment in Adolescence and Borderline Personality Disorder. Journal of Infant, Child, and Adolescent Psychotherapy, 14(1), 16-32.
Steele, M., Steele, H., Bate, J., Knafo, H., Kinsey, M., Bonuck, K., ... & Murphy, A. (2014). Looking from the outside in: the use of video in attachment-based interventions. Attachment & Human Development, 16(4), 402-415.
Murphy, A., Steele, M., Dube, S., Bate, J., Bonuck, K., Meissner, P., Goldman, H., Steele, H. (2013). Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) Questionnaire and Adult Attachment Interview (AAI): Implications for parent child relationships. Child Abuse & Neglect, 38(2), 224-233.
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