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Children's Health Council

Lindsey Weil, MA, MS

Doctoral Psychology Intern

Lindsey is a psychologist who has experience providing therapy and psychological assessment services to children, adolescents, adults and families. Lindsey is currently completing her pre-doctoral internship at the Children’s Health Council/Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital. Previously, Lindsey completed her master’s degree in counseling psychology at Santa Clara University and master’s degree in clinical psychology at Northwestern University. In her free time, Lindsey enjoys spending time with family, being outdoors and watching the Oakland A’s.

Education

  • MS, clinical psychology, Northwestern University
  • MA, counseling psychology, Santa Clara University
  • BS, psychology, Santa Clara University

Professional Affiliations

  • American Psychological Association
  • Society for Research in Child Development
  • Association for Psychological Science
  • American Evaluation Association

Awards

  • Doris Duke Dissertation Fellowship for the Promotion of Child Wellbeing
  • Lizette Peterson-Homer Injury Prevention Grant
  • Walter F. Burke Award for Excellence in Clinical Psychology, Northwestern University
  • Undergraduate Award for Research Excellence, Santa Clara University
  • Psi Chi Honors Society

Recent Presentations

  • Chronic medical illness and placement stability among youth in the child welfare system, Biennial Meeting for the Society for Research in Child Development
  • Recognizing and addressing trauma in early education, ESSA Conference
  • Well-being of youth with special health care needs in foster care, Pediatric Academic Societies Meeting
  • Interpersonal functioning and placement stability as antecedents of teen pregnancy in a child welfare population, Association for Psychological Science Annual Convention

Publications

  • Kisiel, C., Torgersen, L., Weil, L.E.G., Fehrenbach, T. (2018). The usefulness of a standardized assessment instrument in child welfare. In V. Strand & G. Sprang (Eds.), Trauma responsive child welfare systems. New York, NY: Springer Publishing.
  • Garza, K., Jedraszko, A., Weil, L.E.G., Naranjo, D., Barnard, K.D., Laffel, L., Hood, K.K., & Weissberg-Benchell, J. (2018). Automated Insulin Delivery systems: Hopes and expectations of family members. Diabetes Technology and Therapeutics.
  • Feldman, M.A., Anderson, L.M., Shapiro, J.B., Jedraszko, A.M., Evans, M., Weil, L.E.G., Garza, K.P., Weissberg-Benchell, J. (2018). Family-based interventions targeting improvements in health and family outcomes of children and adolescents with type 1 diabetes: A systematic review. Current Diabetes Reports.
  • Weil, L.E.G., Kisiel, C., & Jordan, N. (2017). Chronic medical illness, placement stability, and hospital use among youth in the child welfare system: The role of initial living arrangement. Journal of Child and Family Studies.
  • Jaudes, P.K., Weil, L.E.G., Prior, J.M., Sharp, D.P., Holzberg, M., & McClelland, G. (2016). Well-being of children and adolescents with special health care needs in the child welfare system. Children and Youth Services Review.
  • Kisiel, C., Summersett-Ringgold, F., Weil, L.E.G., & McClelland, G. (2016). The role of strengths in relation to traumatic stress symptoms among youth in child welfare. Journal of Child and Family Studies.