Nicole Schneider, PsyD
Department or Service
- Texas Medical Center
Assistant Professor, Pediatrics
Baylor College of Medicine
|Baylor College of Medicine||postgraduate education||2015|
|George Fox University||postgraduate education||Doctor of Psychology||2013|
|University of Louisville School of Medicine||internship||2013|
Dr. Schneider is a licensed psychologist and an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Baylor College of Medicine. Dr. Schneider specializes in the practice of pediatric psychology, primarily working with children, adolescents, and young adults with medical conditions. She is especially passionate about the evaluation and treatment of oncology and bone marrow transplant patients. Dr. Schneider utilizes evidence-based therapies in working with this population, whether there are concerns related to adjustment to a cancer diagnosis, adherence to a medical regimen, anxiety, depression, or behavioral disturbances. In her practice, Dr. Schneider aims to emphasize ways in which a family’s strengths can help them manage difficult situations.
Clinical Interests: Adjustment to chronic and acute illness, adolescent/young adult oncology, pediatric oncology and bone marrow transplant, palliative/end-of-life care.
Research Interests: Medical communication, adolescent/young adult oncology, bibliotherapy in chronic illness populations
|Society of Pediatric Psychology (APA Division 54)||Member|
|Society of Pediatric Psychology, Consultation/Liaison Special Interest Group||Research, Intervention, and Outcomes Committee Co-Chair|
Schneider, N. M., Tully, C. B., Washington, G. A., & Price, K. L. (2016). Information needs among adolescent bariatric surgery patients and their caregivers. Surgery for Obesity and Related Diseases 12(4), 876-81. doi: 10.1016/j.soard.2015.10.071.
Schneider, N. M., Steinberg, D. M., Grosch, M. C., Niedzwecki, C., & Cline, V. D. (2016). Decisions about discussing traumatic loss with hospitalized pediatric patients: Perspectives from multidisciplinary medical team providers. Clinical Practice in Pediatric Psychology 4(1), 63-73. doi: 10.1037/cpp0000130