Introducing Mark Prince, Ph.D. in our faculty member spotlight!
My research is focused on identifying mechanisms of behavior change in addiction and on developing interventions targeting these mechanisms. My intervention efforts have focused on brief individually-tailored interventions that can be disseminated on a large scale. In addition, my quantitative interests include Mixture Modeling to identify latent profiles or trajectories of substance use behaviors, and Multilevel Structural Equation Modeling to examine relationships among context-specific psychological constructs. The overall goal of my work is to develop effective treatment approaches for those individuals seeking help for substance use problems. To achieve this goal, I believe that it is critical to understand patterns in the clinical course of substance use disorders, as well as the ways in which people are successful in achieving change.
- Prince, M. A., Connors, G. J., Maisto, S. A., & Dearing, R. L. (2016). Within treatment therapeutic alliance ratings profiles predict posttreatment frequency of alcohol use. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 30(2), 184-193.
- Prince, M. A., Maisto, S. A., Rice, S. L., & Carey, K. B. (2015). Comparing descriptive and injunctive norms brief interventions for college drinkers. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 29(4), 825-835.
- Prince, M. A., Reid, A., Neighbors, C. & Carey, K. B. (2014). Effects of normative feedback for drinkers who consume less than the norm: Dodging the boomerang. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 28(2), 538-544.
- Prince, M. A. & Maisto, S. A. (2013). The clinical course of alcohol use disorders: Usingjoinpoint analysis to aid in interpretation of growth mixture models. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 133(2), 433-439.
- Prince, M.A., Carey, K.B., & Maisto, S.A. (2013). Protective behavioral strategies for reducing alcohol involvement: A review of the methodological issues. Addictive Behaviors (38(7), 2343-2351.
- Prince, M. A. & Carey, K. B. (2010). The malleability of injunctive norms among college students. Addictive Behaviors, 35, 940-947.