Home › Faculty Directory › Hartl, Tamara L., Ph.D.

Tamara L. Hartl, Ph.D.

Email Address: 
Phone Number: 

(408) 603-9857 

Position(s): 

Clinical Adjunct Professor

Faculty Program(s): 

Psy.D.

Teaching and/or Research Emphasis and Interest Areas: 

Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy (CBT) with anxiety and mood disorders; evidence-based practices.

Education: 

Ph.D., Clinical Psychology, University of Connecticut (2002)
B.A., Psychology, Smith College (1995)

Biography: 

Dr. Hartl (PSY20151) received her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from the University of Connecticut in 2002. Prior to graduate training, she worked under the mentorship of Professor Randy Frost at Smith College to develop a model of compulsive hoarder behavior. During her graduate training, she completed a rotation at Dr. David Barlow’s Center for Anxiety and Related Disorders at Boston University and later received clinical training at the OCD Clinic at Mass General Hospital. Dr. Hartl completed her internship and fellowship training at the VA Palo Alto Health Care System (VAPAHCS). She served as a Clinical Instructor at Stanford University and as the Coordinator of the Anxiety Clinic at the VAPAHCS between 2005 and 2008, where she supervised practicum students, interns, and post-doctoral fellows in providing evidence-based care to individuals with anxiety disorders and sexual dysfunction. She has also served as a Co-Coordinator of the Sexual Dysfunctions Clinic at the VA. She currently teaches an Anxiety Disorders class at the PGSP-Stanford Psy.D. Consortium. In her clinical practice, Dr. Hartl specializes in evidence-based treatment (including exposure and response prevention) for adults with mood and anxiety disorders, stress, sexual dysfunction, and compulsive hoarding. She has conducted numerous workshops and has written scholarly articles on these topics. 

Websites and Other Relevant Links: 
Selected Publications: 

Selected Books:

Tompkins, M.A., & Hartl, T.L. (2009). Digging Out: Helping Your Loved One Manage Clutter, Hoarding, and Compulsive Acquiring. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.  

Selected Articles:

Hartl, T.L., Zeiss, R.A., Marino, C.M., Zeiss, A.M., Regev, L. G., & Leontis, C. (2007). Clients’ sexually inappropriate behaviors directed toward clinicians: Conceptualization and management. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice38, 674-681.              

Woodward, S.H., Stegman, W.K., Pavao, J.R., Arsenault, N.J., Hartl, T.L.,  Drescher, K.D., & Weaver, C.  (2007).Self-selection bias in sleep and psychophysiological studies of PTSD. Journal of Traumatic Stress20,619-623.

Hartl, T.L., Rosen, C.S., Drescher, K., Lee, T., & Gusman, F. (2005). Predictors of high-risk behaviors in Vietnam veterans with post-traumatic stress disorder. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 193, 464-472.

Hartl, T.L., Duffany, S.R., Allen, G.J., Steketee, G., & Frost, R.O. (2005). Relationships among compulsive hoarding, trauma, and attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder. Behaviour Research and Therapy43, 269-276.

Hartl, T.L., Frost, R.O., Allen, G.J., Deckersbach, T., Steketee, G., Duffany, S.R.. & Savage, C.R. (2004). Actual and perceived memory deficits in individuals with compulsive hoarding. Depression and Anxiety, 20, 59-69.

Hartl, T.L., & Frost, R.O. (1999). Cognitive-behavioral treatment of compulsive hoarding: A multiple baseline experimental case study. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 37, 451-461.

Frost, R.O., & Hartl, T.L.(1996). A cognitive behavioral model of compulsive hoarding. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 34, 341-350.

Frost, R.O., Hartl, T.L., Christian, R., & Williams, N. (1995). The value of possessions in compulsive hoarding: Patterns of use and attachment.Behaviour Research and Therapy, 33(8), 897-902.

 
 
 

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1791 Arastradero Road
Palo Alto, CA 94304

Phone: (800) 818-6136 Fax: (650) 433-3888

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