Vincent Corcoran is a psychology extern at CBC where he conducts psychological and diagnostic assessments for children, adolescents, and adults. He also provides individual, family and group treatment. Vincent is currently a fourth-year doctoral student in the Clinical Psychology Program at Fordham University. He specializes in the practice of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) and Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT). He has substantial experience in the treatment of mood disorders, substance use, emotion dysregulation, and psychosis. He received his bachelor’s degree from Fordham University, where he graduated with a major in Psychology and a minor in Biological Sciences.
Prior to working at CBC, Vincent completed externships at New York-Presbyterian Westchester Division and Westchester Jewish Community Services. While at New York-Presbyterian, Vincent worked within the Inpatient Affective Disorders and Adult Addiction Recovery units where he conducted individual therapy and led CBT/DBT skills groups. He also gained experience in administering cognitive screens and personality assessments to provide diagnostic clarification. Most recently, at Westchester Jewish Community Services, Vincent provided evidence-based treatments to children, adolescents, and adults. He participated in DBT consultation team and co-led a young adult DBT skills group. Vincent also conducted psycho-educational assessments and autism spectrum disorder (ASD) evaluations.
Vincent’s research broadly focuses on the use of maladaptive coping behaviors, predominately non-suicidal self-injury (NSSI). He has recently begun to explore how internet technologies and social media use may impact the rate of self-injury in individuals who are already engaging in the behavior. Vincent has also worked on projects that have looked to create short-term adaptations of DBT, specifically for adolescents living with chronic medical conditions. Vincent is a member of the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies (ABCT), the Association for Psychological Science (APS), and the Society for a Science of Clinical Psychology (SSCP).