College of Family and Consumer Sciences
Professor, Marriage and Family Therapy Program Director
101 Family Science Center (House A)
403 Sanford Dr.
Athens, GA 30602
|Degree||Field of Study||Institution||Graduation|
|PhD||Human Development and Family Studies/Marriage and Family Therapy||Iowa State University||1997|
|M.S.||International Development, General Graduate Studies – Sociology, Political Science, and Spanish||Iowa State University||1993|
|B.A.||Business Administration||Briar Cliff University||1991|
Elizabeth Wieling’s early research focused on understanding cross-cultural dynamics in psychotherapy intervention and research, and advanced clinical models that more adequately fit the cultural characteristics of Latinx populations – particularly at-risk families dealing with multiple stressors and a history of complex and/or mass traumas. This work has evolved into investigations of preventive and clinical intervention models that demonstrate efficacy, as well as effectiveness, with systematically marginalized and disenfranchised families in the United States and abroad. Central to this research is the development of culturally appropriate, ethical, and methodologically-sound strategies to assess intervention outcomes.
Liz is concurrently pursuing a research agenda that integrates her cross-cultural work and prevention background to develop multi-component systemic-oriented interventions that cut across individual, family, and community levels for populations exposed to mass trauma – particularly related to war and organized violence.
As part of her multi-component interdisciplinary research agenda, she is adapting two evidence-based treatments for implementation with families: 1) Parent Management Training – (GenerationPMTO) is being adapted for work with trauma-affected populations, specifically to support parents to help their children in the aftermath of traumatic events. She previously had adapted GenerationPMTO for at-risk Latina single mothers in a research project underwritten by a National Institutes of Mental Health Research Scientist Career Development Award and has tested the feasibility of the model with Acholi families in Northern Uganda and with Karen refugee mothers resettled in the U.S.; 2) Narrative Exposure Therapy (NET), an intervention for persons diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder, is being incorporated into a multi-component ecological approach, including Narrative Therapy, Emotionally Focused Therapy, and Gender/Cultural/Indigenous Critical models, to assist families.
In addition, Liz is collaborating with U.S. and international teams of interdisciplinary researchers to develop a research agenda focused on global mental health for populations affected by traumatic stress. In the United States, she is collaborating with colleagues from the Oregon Social Learning Center, the Center for Victims of Torture, and several local multicultural agencies. She is also working with researchers in Germany, Uganda, Cambodia, Mexico and Brazil to advance the implementation and dissemination of parenting and family interventions.
Evidence-based parenting interventions (GenerationPMTO)
Traumatic stress (Narrative Exposure Therapy)
Implementation and dissemination research
Global mental health
Advanced qualitative research methodologies
Observational dyadic and family research
Prior Professional Positions
|Organization||Title||Years of Service|
|University of Minnesota, Department of Family Social Science||Professor||16|
|Award Name||Awarded By||Year Awarded|
|Examining associations between poor marital functioning and stress eating behaviors that exacerbate weight gain||Robert Wood Johnson Foundation||2019|
|Position||Name of Journal||Year(s)|
|Advisory and Editorial Board||Journal of Marital and Family Therapy||2003-present|
|Editorial Board||Family Process||2020-present|
|Editorial Board||International Journal of Systemic Therapy||2020-2022|
National work with mental health agencies serving immigrant and refugee populations and international work with trauma-afffected populations in post-conflict settings. Currently funded by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation as Co-PI to conduct clinical intervention for stress reduction with African American couples in Georgia.
Areas of Expertise
Traumatic stress, parenting, global mental health, immigrant and refugee families, Latinx mental health
Evidence Based Treatments: Narrative Exposure Therapy and GenerationPMTO
My program of research is focused on the development of ecological and culturally relevant multi-component interventions for populations affected by traumatic stress – particularly related to war and organized violence. This research is being implemented with immigrant and refugee populations in the United States and in several post-conflict and low-income international settings. I am currently one of the few scholars who has laid the groundwork for the implementation and testing of systemic multi-level interventions in war and displacement settings by conducting feasibility studies of culturally and contextually adapted parenting interventions, which can now be tested in larger randomized trials. This research grew out of my earlier focus on developing a better understanding of cross-cultural dynamics present in therapy and advancing clinical models that more adequately fit the cultural characteristics of Latino/a populations.
Scholarly Overview and Research Philosophy
The dynamic integration of discovery through teaching, outreach and engagement are central to my scholarly endeavors. As a family social scientist, a mental health professional, and a Latina woman, I am dedicated to action research by actively contributing to address health and social disparities in communities of color and other systematically disenfranchised groups in the United States and globally. Specifically, I am committed to developing culturally relevant and effective interventions to enhance the mental health needs of immigrant and refugee families locally and of populations exposed to traumatic stress resulting from war and organized violence around the world. As a faculty member in the Department of Human Development and Family Science at the University of Georgia I have benefited from tremendous privileges towards meeting my scholarly goals. Nevertheless, my area of scholarship is also comprised of challenges working with some of the most vulnerable and disenfranchised populations in the world – whether it be immigrant and refugee families in the United States or war-torn families stripped of their human rights abroad – these populations have been historically and systematically oppressed and many of the same conditions that created and perpetuate the disparities in their lived conditions shadow the experiences of scholars working to join them in overcoming their adverse life circumstances. Challenges related to access, trust, ethics, resources, safety, limited theoretical knowledge and methodologically validated tools, time intensive field work, untested clinical interventions, cultural barriers, and the personal toll of clinically confronting human suffering are only a few of the ubiquitous realities of this research agenda.
After 18 years of slowly building my program of research, I believe I have reached a critical moment in my scholarship. I have gathered critical pilot and feasibility data, developed trusting relationships with several affected communities around the world and locally, and built collaborative partnerships with some of the most prominent researchers in their field of study. As a result of having advanced the first feasibility studies in this area and developing trusting collaborations with an interdisciplinary group of researchers and community leaders, I hope to advance the next stage of conducting multi-level randomized control to further test family-based interventions with various communities exposed to traumatic stress.
Part of the passion and optimism I bring to my work is rooted in my personal experiences
and background. I was raised in the Amazon region of Brazil in an interracial, multilingual, and international family with economic privilege. During that time, I witnessed extreme poverty and social injustice as well as extraordinary examples of family/community strength, resiliency, and perseverance. It is this legacy of determination and a strength-based approach that propels me to learn, teach, and conduct outreach in ways that enhance the likelihood that others have access to a higher quality of life, which is inclusive of equal rights, education and health to all. I identify as an affirmative postmodern ecofeminist scholar committed to the deconstructionist and decolonizing projects that employ critical theoretical lenses to examine my interconnectedness in the world. These paradigmatic frameworks inform my sense of professional ethics and priorities as I consider scholarship to be a deeply political exercise and an inextricable reflection of self. The methodological approaches I use are rooted in multi-method, multi-informant models that include quantitative, qualitative, and observational research traditions. The guiding principles of social constructionism, ethnocultural, phenomenological, and critical action-based research guide my scholarly agenda. Translational science, prevention, implementation and dissemination research further guide the cultural adaptation and engagement processes of my clinical research.
Ballard, J.,* Wieling, E. & Solheim, C. (June, 2016, updated 2020). Immigrant and Refugee Families: Global Perspectives on Displacement and Resettlement Experiences in the United States. University of Minnesota Libraries - Open Access. http://open.lib.umn.edu/immigrantfamilies/
Note: Equal author contributions.
Rosenblatt, P. & Wieling, E. (2013). Knowing and Not-Knowing in Intimate Relationships. Cambridge University Press.
Rastogi, M., & Wieling, E. (Eds.). (2004). Voices of Color: First Person Accounts of Ethnic Minority Therapists. Sage.
Global Mental Health
Qualitative Research Methods
Evidenced based treatments for families affected by traumatic stress
Parenting interventions/Child mental health
Immigrant and refugee mental health
Latinx mental and relational health
Prevention, implementation, and dissemination science
Global mental health
Mak, C.* & Wieling, E. (in press). A systematic review of evidence-based family interventions for trauma-affected refugees. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 19, 9361. doi.org/10.3390/ijerph19159361
Smith, E. Yzaguirre, M., Dwanyen, L.*, and Wieling, E. (2022). Culturally relevant parenting approaches among African American and Latinx children and families: Toward anti-racist, resilient, and trauma-informed practices. doi.org/10.1007/s42844-022-00059-9
Kelley, A, N.*, Curtis, M.* & Wieling, E. (2021). Expanding the traumatic stress framework to incorporate a socioecological family systems perspective. Family Process, doi.org/10.1111/famp.12682
Wieling, E., Trejo, A.*, Patterson, J., Weingarten, K., Falicov, C., Hernandez, A., Heffron, L., Faulkner, M., Parra-Cardona, J. R. (2020). Standing and responding in solidarity with disenfranchised immigrant families in the United States: An ongoing call for action. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy. doi 10.1111/jmft.12460. Awarded Paper of the Year 2020.
Erolin, K.* & Wieling, E. (2020). The experiences of couple/marriage and family therapists of color: A survey analysis. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy. doi: 10.1111/jmft.12456
Cooper, D.* K., Erolin, K.*, Wieling, E., Durtschi, J., Aguilar, E*., Diaspro-Higuera, M. O., & Garcia-Huidobro, D.* (2020). Family violence, PTSD, and parent-child interactions: Dyadic data analysis with Mexican families. Child &Youth Care Forum. doi.org/10.1007/s10566-020-09564-3
Jordan Jensen, E.*, Wieling, E., Mendenhall, T. (2020). A Phenomenological study of clinicians’ perspectives on barriers to rural mental health care. Journal of Rural Mental Health, 44(1), 51-61. doi.org.ezp3.lib.umn.edu/10.1037/rmh0000125
Morgan, E.*, Wieling, E., Hubbard, J., & Dwanyen, L.* (2020). Testing the feasibility of implementing a multi-couple therapy model with torture surviving couples in the Democratic Republic of Congo. Family Process, 59(3), 1128–1143. doi: 10.1111/famp.12487
Mehus, C.*, Wieling, E., Ertl, V., Achan, L., & Okot, T. (2020). The perceived impact of alcohol on father’s roles and relationships in northern Uganda. Transcultural Psychology. doi.org/10.1177/1363461520943315
Ballard, J.*, & Wieling, E. , Dwanyen, L.* (2020). Parenting practices of a resettled Karen refugee community. Contemporary Family Therapy, 42, 95–107. doi: 10.1007/s10591-019-09509-6
Cooper, D.*, Wieling, E., & Pfeiffer, A., (2019). Bioecological implications of narrative exposure therapy in low-resource settings: Individual, family, community, and socio-political contexts. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Family Therapy, 40(4), 353-367. doi:10.1002/anzf.1392
Serpeloni, F., Nätt, D., Gonçalves de Assis, S., Wieling, E., & Elbert, T. (2019). Experiencing community and domestic violence is associated with epigenetic changes in DNA methylation of BDNF and CLPX in adolescents. Psychophysiology, 57(1). doi:10.1111/psyp.13382
Möllerherm J.*, Wieling. E., Saile, R., Forgatch, M., Neuner, F., and Catani, C. (2019). Behavioral observations in Northern Uganda: Development of a coding system to assess
mother–child interactions in a post-war society. Frontiers in Psychology. 10:2519. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2019.02519
Baumann, A., Domenech-Rodriguez, M., Wieling, E., Parra-Cardona, R., Forgatch, M., & Rains, L. (2019). Teaching GenerationPMTO, an evidence-based parent intervention, in a university setting using a blended learning strategy. Pilot and Feasibility Studies, 5, 91. doi: 10.1186/s40814-019-0476-8
McCleary, J.*, Shannon, P., Wieling, E., & Becher, E.* (2019). Exploring intergenerational communication and stress in refugee children and adolescents. Child & Family Social Work, 25, 364-372. doi: 10.1111/cfs.12692
Cooper, D.*, Wieling, E., Domenech-Rodriguez, M., Garcia-Huidobro, D.*, Baumann, A., Mejia, A., Le, H., Cardemil, E., & Acevedo-Polakovich, I. G. (2019). Latinx mental health scholars’ experiences with cultural adaptation and implementation of systemic family interventions. Family Process, 59, 492-508. doi: 10.1111/famp.12433
Utržan, D.* & Wieling, E. (2018). A phenomenological study of the experiences of
Syrian asylum-seekers and refugees in the United States. Family Process, 59, 209-228. doi: 10.1111/famp.12408
Utržan, D. S.*,Wieling, E., & Piehler, T. F. (2018). An assessment of the United States refugee resettlement program: Focus on Syrian asylum-seekers and refugees. International Migration Review, 57, 127-144. doi: 10.1111/imig.12479
Mehus, C.*, Wieling, E., Achan, L., & Oloya, T. (2018). Identifying the roles of fathers in post-war Northern Uganda: Groundwork for a parenting intervention. African Studies, 41. doi.org/10.1080/00020184.2018.1496593
Garcia-Huidobro, D.*, Diaspro-Higuera, M. O., Palma, D., Palma, R., Ortega, L., Shlafer, R., Wieling, E., Piehler, T., August, G., Svetaz, M. V., Borowsky, I. W., & Allen, M. L. (2018). Adaptive recruitment and parenting interventions for immigrant Latino families with adolescents. Prevention Science, 20, 56-67. doi.org/10.1007/s11121-018-0898-1
Wieling, E. (2017). Family interventions for populations exposed to traumatic stress related to war and violence. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 44(2), 189-192. doi:10.1111/jmft.12297
Ballard, J.*, Wieling, E., & Forgatch, M. (2017). Feasibility of implementation of a parenting intervention with resettled Karen refugees from Burma. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 44(2), 220-234. doi: 10.1111/jmft.12286
Morgan, E.*, Wieling, E., Hubbard, J., & Kraus, E.* (2017). The development and implementation of a multi-couple therapy model with torture survivors in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 44, 235-247. doi: 10.1111/jmft.12287
Yumbul, C.*, Wieling, E., & Celik, H.* (2017). Impact of the 2011 earthquake on affected Turkish families: Mother’s perceptions of change in parenting practices and child outcomes. Contemporary Family Therapy, 40, 237-248. doi: 10.1007/s10591-017-9445-7
McClearly, J.*, & Wieling, E. (2016). Forced displacement and alcohol use in two Karen refugee communities: A comparative qualitative study. The British Journal of Social Work. doi:10.1093/bjsw/bcw076
Gorlin, J. B.*, McAlpine, C. P., Garwick, A., & Wieling, E. (2016). Severe childhood autism: The family lived experience. Journal of Pediatric Nursing, (31)6, 580-597. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.pedn.2016.09.002
Wieling, E., Mehus, C.*, Yumbul, C.*, Möllerherm, J.*, Ertl, V., Laura, A., Forgatch, M., Neuner, F., & Catani, C. (2015). Preparing the field for feasibility testing of a parenting intervention for war-affected mothers in Northern Uganda. Family Process, 56, 376-392. doi: 10.1111/famp.12189
Wieling, E., Mehus, C.*, Möllerherm, J.*, Neuner, F., Achan, L., & Catani, C. (2015). Assessing the feasibility of providing a parenting intervention for war-affected families in Northern Uganda. Family and Community Health, 38(3), 253–268. doi: 10.1097/FCH.0000000000000064
Myhra, L.*, Wieling, E., & Grant, H.* (2015). Substance use in American Indian family relationships: Linking past, present, and future. American Journal of Family Therapy, 43(5), 413-424. doi: 10.1080/01926187.2015.1069133
Garcia-Huidobro, D.*, Maldonado, F., Rosas-Lee, M., Allen, M., & Wieling, E. (2015). Understanding attendance in a community-based parenting intervention for immigrant Latino/a families. Health Promotion Practice, 17(1), 57-69. doi: 10.1177/1524839915582155
Volpe. E. M., Quinn, C. R., Resch, K., Sommers, M. S., Wieling, E., & Cerulli, C. (2015). Narrative Exposure Therapy: A proposed model to address IPV-related PTSD in parenting and pregnant adolescents. Family and Community Health. doi: 10.1097/FCH.0000000000000072
Shannon, P., Simmelink, J.*, Wieling, E., Im, H.*, Becher, E.*, & O’Fallon, A. (2015). Exploring mental health screening feasibility and training of health coordinators. Journal of Immigrant and Refugee Studies, 13(1), 80-102. doi: 10.1080/15562948.2014.894170
Erbes, C., Stillman, J., Wieling, E., Bera, W., & Leskela, J. (2014). A pilot examination of the use of narrative therapy with individuals diagnosed with PTSD. Journal of Traumatic Stress,27(6), 730-733. doi:10.1002/jts.21966.
Becher, E.*, & Wieling, E. (2014). The intersections of culture and power in therapist and interpreter relationships: A qualitative study. Journal of Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology. doi.org/10.1037/a0037535
Erolin, K.*, Wieling, E., & Aguilar, E.* (2014). Family violence exposure and associated risk factors to child PTSD in a Mexican sample. Child Abuse and Neglect, 38(6), 1011-1022. doi.org/10.1016/j.chiabu.2014.04.011
Shannon, P., Wieling, E., Simmelink, J.*, & Becher, E.* (2014). Exploring the mental health effects of political trauma with newly arrived refugees. Qualitative Health Research. 1-15. doi: 10.1177/1049732314549475
Shannon, P., Wieling, E., Im, H.*, Becher, E.*, & Simmelink, J.*, (2014). Beyond stigma: Barriers to discussing mental health in refugee populations. Journal of Loss and Trauma. doi:10.1080/15325024.2014.934629
Shannon, P. J., Vinson, G., Wieling, E., Cook, T.*, & Letts, J. (2014). Torture, war trauma, and mental health symptoms of Karen refugees. Journal of Loss and Trauma. doi:10.1080/15325024.2014.965971
Trombley, H.*, Bartels, D., & Wieling, E. (2014). “She’s my baby:” How recently incarcerated fathers experience their relationship with their daughters. Fathering, 12(1), 94-114. doi: 10.3149/fth.1201.94
Myhra, L.* & Wieling, E. (2014). Intergenerational patterns of substance abuse among urban American Indian families. Journal of Ethnicity in Substance Abuse, 13(1), 1-22. doi:10.1080/15332640.2013.847391
Myhra, L.* & Wieling, E. (2014). Psychological trauma among American Indian families: A two-generation study. Journal of Loss and Trauma, 19(4) 289-313. doi:10.1080/15325024.2013.771561
Parra-Cardona, R., Aguilar, E.*, Wieling, E., Forgatch, M., Domenech-Rodriquez, M., Morton, A., & Fitzgerald, H. (2014). Closing the gap between two countries: Feasibility of dissemination of an evidence-based parenting intervention in México. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy. doi: 10.1111/jmft.12098
Shannon, P., Im, H.*, Becher, E.*, Simmelink, J.*, Wieling, E., & O’Fallon, A. (2012) Screening for war trauma, torture and mental health symptoms among newly arrived refugees: A national survey of state refugee health coordinators. Journal of Immigrant and Refugee Studies, 10(4), 380-394. doi: 10.1080/15562948.2012.674324
Rastogi, M., Massey-Hasting, N., & Wieling, E. (2012). Barriers to seeking mental health services in the Latino/a community: A qualitative analysis. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 31(4), 1-17. doi: 10.1521/jsyt.2012.31.4.1
Catani, C., Gewirtz, A.H., Wieling, E., Schauer, E., Elbert, T., & Neuner, F. (2010). Tsunami, war, and cumulative risk in the lives of Sri Lankan school children. Child Development, 81(4), 1176-1191. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-8624.2010.01461.x
Kimball, T. G.*, Wieling, E., & Brimhall, A. (2009). A sense of sisterhood: A qualitative case study of a flexibly structured, long-term therapy group for divorced women. Journal of Feminist Family Therapy, 21(4), 225 – 246
Wieling, E. & Mittal, M.* (2008). Developing evidence-based systemic interventions for mass trauma. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 34(2), 127-131. doi: 10.1111/j.1752-0606.2008.00059.x
Connor, J.*, Bean, D., & Wieling, E. (2008). Vulvar Pain: A phenomenological study of couples in search of effective diagnosis and treatment. Family Process, 47(2), 139-155. doi: 10.1111/j.1545-5300.2008.00245.x
Gewirtz, A., Forgatch, M., & Wieling, E. (April 2008). Parenting practices as potential mechanisms for children’s adjustment following mass trauma: Literature review and prevention research framework. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 34(2), 177-192. doi: 10.1111/j.1752-0606.2008.00063.x
Landau, J., Mittal, M.*, & Wieling, E. (April 2008). Linking Human Systems: Strengthening individuals, families, and communities in the wake of mass trauma. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 34(2), 193-209. doi-org.ezp2.lib.umn.edu/10.1111/j.1752-0606.2008.00064.x
Parra-Cardona, J. R., Córdova, D.*, Holtrop, K.*, Villarruel, F.A.*, & Wieling, E. (2008). Shared ancestry, evolving stories: Similar and contrasting life experiences described by foreign born and U.S. born Latino parents. Family Process, 47(2), 157-172
Bell, N. J., Wieling, E., & Watson, W.* (2007). Narrative processes of identity construction: Micro indicators of developmental patterns following transition to university. Identity, 7, 1-26. doi.org/10.1016/j.newideapsych.2005.09.003
Marshall, J. P.*, Sorenson, R, Brigham, K., Wieling, E., Riefman, A., & Wampler, R. (2006). The paradox for the family firm CEO: Owner age relationship to succession-related processes and plans. Journal of Business Venturing, 21(3), 348-368
Mittal, M.*, & Wieling, E. (2006). Training experiences of international doctoral students in marriage and family therapy. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 23(3), 233-244. doi-org.ezp2.lib.umn.edu/10.1111/j.1752-0606.2006.tb01613.x
Mittal, M.*, & Wieling, E. (2005). The influence of therapist's ethnicity on the practice of feminist therapy: A pilot study. Feminist Journal of Family Therapy, 16(2), 1-24. doi-org.ezp2.lib.umn.edu/10.1300/J086v16n02_01
Bell, N. J., Wieling, E., & Watson, W.* (2005). Identity development during the first two university years: Exploring intersections between micro and ontogenetic processes. New Ideas in Psychology, 23(2), 53-73. doi.org/10.1016/j.newideapsych.2005.09.003
Marshall, J.*, & Wieling, E. (2004). Marriage and family therapy student’s phenomenological experiences of cross-cultural supervision. Family Therapy, 16(1), 17-32
Wieling, E., & Rastogi, M. (2004). The voices of marriage and family therapists of color: A pilot study. Journal of Feminist Family Therapy, 26(3), 224-238. doi-org.ezp2.lib.umn.edu/10.1300/J086v15n01_01
Lim, S.*, & Wieling, E. (2004). Immigrant Chinese women negotiating values and perceptions of self in the cultural borderlands of East and West – A qualitative study. The Family Journal, 21(1), 12-22.
Turner, W., & Wieling, E. (2004). Introduction to the special section: Implications of research on diverse families. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 30(3), 225-256. doi-org.ezp1.lib.umn.edu/10.1111/j.1752-0606.2004.tb01238.x
Turner, W. Wieling, E., & Allen, W. (2004). Developing culturally effective family-based research programs: Implications for family therapists. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 30(3), 257-270. https://doi-org.ezp1.lib.umn.edu/10.1111/j.1752-0606.2004.tb01239.x.
Boss, P. Bellieu, L., Wieling, E., Turner, & W. La Cruz, S. (2003). Healing loss, ambiguity, and trauma: A community-based intervention with families of union workers missing after the 9/11 attack in the New York City. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 29(4), 455-467
Wieling, E. (2003). Latino/a and white marriages: A pilot study investigating the experiences of interethnic couples in the United States. Journal of Couple and Relationship Therapy, 2(2), 41-55.
Wieling, E., & Mittal, M.* (2003). Expanding the horizons of marriage and family therapists: Towards a global interconnectedness. Journal of Feminist Family Therapy, 14(1), 53-62. doi-org.ezp1.lib.umn.edu/10.1300/J086v14n01_03
Wieling, E. (2003). Do returns on investment for educating children in Oaxaca de Juarez, Mexico, pay off in the long run? A qualitative analysis, 1997. International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education, 16(6), 1-18
McInnes, M.*, & Wieling, E. (2002). Points of connection and disconnection: A look at feminism and postmodernism in family therapy. Journal of Feminist Family Therapy, 14(2), 1-19. doi-org.ezp1.lib.umn.edu/10.1300/J086v14n02_01
Wieling. E., Negretti, M.*, Christensen, F.*, Bryan, L.*, Kimball, T.*, & Stokes, S.* (2001). Postmodernism in marriage and family therapy: Doctoral students’ understanding and experiences. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 27(4), 527-533. doi-org.ezp1.lib.umn.edu/10.1111/j.1752-0606.2001.tb00345.x
Wieling, E., Winter, M., Morris, E., & Murphy. A. (2001). Women working for pay or profit in Oaxaca de Juárez, Mexico, 1987-1992: Integration, marginalization or exploitation? The Women’s Policy Journal of Harvard, 1, 48-66
Negretti, M. A.*, & Wieling, E. (2001). The use of communication technology in private practice: Ethical implications and boundary dilemmas in therapy. Journal of Contemporary Family Therapy, 23(3), 275-294
Wieling, E., & Marshall, J.* (2000). Cross-cultural therapy and supervision in marriage and family therapy: Implications for training, research, and clinical practice. Journal of Contemporary Family Therapy, 21(3), 317-329
Ivey, D. C., Wieling, E., & Harris, S. M. (2000). Save the young, the elderly have lived their lives: Ageism in Marriage and Family Therapy. Family Process, 39(2), 163-175. doi-org.ezp1.lib.umn.edu/10.1111/j.1545-5300.2000.39202.x
Marshall, J.*, & Wieling, E. (2000). Promoting cultural diversity through cultural plunges. Family Therapy, 27(2), 89-99