Dr. Brad Rosenfield received his bachelor's degree from Temple University and graduated summa cum laude and as a President's Scholar. He completed his master's coursework at Chestnut Hill College and received his Doctor of Psychology in Clinical Psychology at Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, receiving Meritorious Distinction and the Dean's Award for Academic Excellence. Dr. Rosenfield completed his practicum and post-graduate training at the University of Pennsylvania's Center for Cognitive Therapy.
Dr. Rosenfield's clinical experience includes post-doctoral training at the University of Pennsylvania's Center for Cognitive Therapy and the Adult ADHD Treatment and Research Program, in the Department of Psychiatry. He has maintained a private practice treating a diverse client population with disorders ranging from social and occupational impairment to personality disorders and substance abuse.
Dr. Rosenfield has been active in the field of cognitive therapy as a teacher, researcher, writer, and clinician. He is a clinical assistant professor in the Psychology Department at PCOM. Dr. Rosenfield has published several articles in referenced journals and book chapters and has served as a coeditor of two books. He has also presented numerous invited lectures and workshops both within the United States and abroad.
Dr. Rosenfield's current research interests include cognitive behavioral therapy for adult ADHD, human-animal interactions, depressive disorders, somatic disorders, anxiety disorders, single session treatment for panic attacks, the social psychology of terrorism, multicultural counseling, communication skills, and treating difficult patients. He is an extremely dedicated professor who enjoys helping his students to excel, both within the program and into their careers. His students call his teaching style "enthusiastic, innovative and engaging." Dr. Rosenfield is also always available for consultation outside the classroom. He constantly finds ways to integrate research and theory into practice and to bring psychological phenomena alive in the classroom.