Road Closure at 801 Broadway Parking Garage
Effective June 18, 2014 - Road closures will block regular access to our Broadway parking garage. Please allow more time for travel to your appointment.
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Resource Finder at Kennedy Krieger Institute
A free resource that provides access to information and support for individuals and families living with developmental disabilities.
Gina Richman, Ph.D.
Kennedy Krieger Institute
720 Aliceanna Street, Suite 204
Baltimore, MD 21202
Phone: (443) 923-7473
Gina Richman is the director of the Child and Family Therapy Clinic within the Department of Behavioral Psychology at Kennedy Krieger Institute. She is also an assistant professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Dr. Richman graduated from Florida State University, where she received her masters degree and her doctoral degree in both child clinical psychology and school psychology. She completed her pre-doctoral internship at the University of Maryland School of Medicine and her post-doctoral fellowhip at Kennedy Krieger Institute and Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. Dr. Richman has been a licensed psychologist, as well as a certified school psychologist, in the state of Maryland since 1989. Dr. Richman held positions as the co-director of outpatient services and director of training for the Department of Behavioral Psychology at Kennedy Krieger Institute before becoming the director of the Child and Family Therapy Clinic in 1990.
Dr. Richman is a clinical psychologist with special interest in structural strategic systems and cognitive-behavioral approaches to treating families, as well as children and adolescents, with behavior problems. Her clinical research has focused on the identification of variables influencing the efficacy and outcome of treatment with children and their families. Her clinical activities provide the foundation for her research endeavors, including the identification of stressors specific to grandparent-headed families, the development of interventions to increase successful therapy outcome and patient show rate and the development of an observation system to systematically evaluate dysfunctional parent-child interactions.