Dr. Katrina Pann
Doctoral Dissertation Chair and Associate Professor
(Administrator with Faculty Rank)
Ph.D., University of Miami; M.S., Georgia State University; B.A., Emory University

Dr. Katrina Pann is a Doctoral Dissertation Chair in the School of Leadership, Education, & Communication. She is a licensed clinical psychologist with a background in both psychology and education. After graduating from the University of Miami with her PhD in Counseling Psychology, Dr. Pann completed a Postdoctoral Fellowship in Pediatric Behavioral Medicine at the University of Miami School of Medicine and has worked as a School Psychologist within the Miami-Dade County Public Schools and as an Assistant Professor/Director of Child and Adolescent Services at a mental health clinic serving families living with HIV.

For the past 13 years, Dr. Pann has worked as a dissertation advisor with students pursuing their doctoral degrees in Education, concentrating in such areas as Educational Leadership, Special Education, Human Services Administration, Healthcare Education, Reading and Literacy, Early Childhood Education, Higher Education Leadership, Organizational Leadership, and Speech-Language Pathology. Dr. Pann has also taught doctoral level courses in Research Theory, Design and Methods; Advanced Mixed Methods; and Qualitative Reasoning and Analysis. Her areas of research interest and expertise include topics such as children and families living with chronic illness; child and family mental health and interventions; adolescent substance abuse; child development; health education; behavioral interventions at home and in the classroom; response to intervention; and mindful/conscious parenting and education.

  • McClintic Pann, K., & Crosbie-Burnett, M. (2005). Remarriage and recoupling. In P. C. McKenry & S. J. Price (Eds.), Families and change: Coping with stressful events (3rd ed., pp. 253-284). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
  • Illa, L., McClintic, K. M., Chartouni, V. A., & York, C. (May, 2003). Mental health issues and treatment for children and families living with HIV/AIDS. Paper presented at the Linking Forces XII: Annual Children’s Mental Health Conference, Miami, Florida.
  • Rowe, C. L., Liddle, H. A., McClintic, K. M., & Quille, T. (2002). Integrative treatment development: Multidimensional family therapy for adolescent substance abuse. In F. W. Kaslow & J. Lebow (Eds.), Comprehensive handbook of psychotherapy: Vol. 4. Integrative/eclectic (pp. 133-161). New York: John Wiley & Sons.
  • Illa, L., McClintic, K. M., Pann, J. M., & Eisdorfer, S. (April, 2002). Psychological morbidity of children and adolescents infected with and affected by HIV. Poster presented at the Fourth Annual Future Leaders in Psychiatry Conference, Miami Beach, Florida.
  • Crosbie-Burnett, M., & McClintic, K. M. (2000). Remarried families over the life course. In S. J.Price, P. C. McKenry, & M. J. Murphy (Eds.), Families across time: A life course perspective (pp. 37-50). Los Angeles: Roxbury Publishing Company.
  • Crosbie-Burnett, M., McClintic, K. M., & Cianfrani, M. (August, 1999). Stepparent role norms.Poster presented at the 107th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Boston, Massachusetts.
  • Crosbie-Burnett, M., Hadfield, R., & McClintic, K. M. (August, 1998). Family cohesion and adaptability and children’s anxiety in a clinical sample. Poster presented at the 106th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, San Francisco, California.
  • Owen, S., & McClintic, K. M. (April, 1997). A simple process for identifying health interests of students. Share the Wealth Conference: Georgia Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, Augusta, Georgia.
  • Wisniewski, E. M., Cucchi, P. C., Owen, S., Grubbs, T. G., McClintic, K. M., & White, S. (November, 1996). Random case-control pilot study of a school-based poison prevention curriculum for grades K-3. American Public Health Association, New York, New York.
  • Wisniewski, E. M., Owen, S., Cucchi, P. C., Grubbs, T. G., McClintic, K. M., & White, S. (October, 1996). The effect of a K-3 curriculum on students’ level of knowledge and behavior intent. North American Congress of Clinical Toxicology, Portland, Oregon.