Dr. Eric Seemann Associate Professor, Psychology Department Biography Eric A. Seemann, Ph.D., is an associate professor of Psychology at UAH. Dr. Seemann graduated from the University of Alabama with a B.A. Psychology and Criminal Justice (1992) and later completed a M.S. is Applied Psychology (Clinical Track) from Jacksonville State University (1998). In 2003 Dr. Seemann completed a Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology from Louisiana Tech University. Dr. Seemann completed his pre-doctoral clinical internship with the Federal Correctional Complex in Butner, NC. Dr. Seemann teaches clinically oriented courses in UAH’s Psychology Department and he maintains a part time private practice. He volunteers with Crisis Services of North Alabama, Wellstone Behavioral Health (formerly the Mental Health Center of Madison County), and Limestone Correctional Facility. Dr. Seemann serves as a Behavioral Health Officer in the Alabama Army National Guard and has over 15 years of military experience between the Navy, Army, and Army National Guard. Dr. Eric Seemann's Curriculum Vitae Education Ph.D., Counseling Psychology, Louisiana Tech University M.S., Applied Psychology, Jacksonville State University B.A., Psychology and Criminal Justice, University of Alabama Classes Taught PY 300 - Psychological Statistics PY 301 - Personality PY 433 - Abnormal Psychology PY 535 - Theories of Abnormal Psychology Affiliations Personality Testing and Assessment American Psychological Association North American Neuromodulation Society Episcopal Diocese of Alabama Publications Seemann, E. A., Willis, K. D., Mueller, M. L., Stephenson, D. D., Harden, C. K., George, J. M., Pinkerton, L. A., & White, M. R. (2011). Sufentanil vs. Fentanyl: Efficacy and Patient Satisfaction with Intrathecal Pain Management. Neuromodulation: Technology at the Neural Interface, 15 (3) 194-199. DOI: 10.1111/j.1525-1403.2012.00432.x Thomas, A., Buboltz, Jr., W. C. Teague, I. K., & Seemann, E. A. (2011). The Multidimensionality of the Desirability of Control Scale. Individual Differences Research, 9(3), 173-182.