Lisa Hunter Romanelli, PhD
Adjunct Assistant Professor of Clinic Psychology (in Psychiatry)
Lisa Hunter Romanelli, Ph.D. is an Adjunct Assistant Professor in the Department of Child Psychiatry at Columbia University's College of Physicians and Surgeons. Her research focuses on the development, implementation, and evaluation of school-based mental health and prevention programs. In addition to her academic research, Dr. Hunter is a licensed clinical psychologist in private practice specializing in the treatment of children and adolescents.
Education and Training
- Rutgers School of Applied Psychology
- Romanelli LH, Hoagwood KE, Kaplan SJ, Kemp SP, Hartman RL, Trupin C, Soto W, Pecora PJ, LaBarrie TL, Jensen PS.(2009). Best practices for mental health in child welfare: parent support and youth empowerment guidelines. Child Welfare, 88(1),189-212. PMID: 19653459.
- Romanelli LH, Landsverk J, Levitt JM, Leslie LK, Hurley MM, Bellonci C, Gries LT, Pecora PJ, Jensen PS.(2009). Best practices for mental health in child welfare: screening, assessment, and treatment guidelines. Child Welfare, 88(1):163-88. PMID: 19653458.
- Hunter L: The value of school-based mental health services. In K. E. Robinson (Ed.), Advances in School-Based Mental Health Interventions Best Practices and Program Models, Civic Research Institute, NJ, 2004
- Tomb M, Hunter L: Prevention of anxiety in children and adolescents in a school setting: The role of school-based practitioners. Children & Schools 2004;26(2): 87–101.
- Hunter L: School psychology: a public health framework III. Managing disruptive behavior in schools: the value of a public health and evidence-based perspective. Journal of School Psychology 2003;41: 39-59.
- Anushko AE, Hunter L: Implementing three-tiered interventions in schools. Report on Emotional and Behavioral Disorders in Youth 2002;2(2): 27-30, 48-50.
- Hunter L, Elias MJ, Norris J: School-based violence prevention challenges and lessons learned from an action research project. Journal of School Psychology 2001;39(2): 161-175.