William Lorber, Ph.D.
William Lorber, PhD, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine at the Medical College of Wisconsin and a staff psychologist at the Milwaukee VAMC. He completed his undergraduate education at California State University, Los Angeles, and received his doctorate at the University of Connecticut.
Dr. Lorber’s clinical practice focuses on Veterans with Posttraumatic Stress Disorder at the Milwaukee VAMC. His research interests include the influence of traditional masculine gender socialization on men’s mental health, the role of emotion regulation in psychopathology, the role of emotions in memory, and psychotherapy for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder.
Recent publications include:
Lorber, W. & Garcia, H.A. (in press) Not Supposed to Feel This: Traditional Masculinity
In Psychotherapy With Male Veterans Returning From Afghanistan and Iraq.
Psychotherapy, Theory, Research, Practice, Training.
Garcia, H.A., Finley, E. P., Lorber, W, & Jakupcak, M. (in press) A Preliminary Study of
the Association between Traditional Masculine Behavioral Norms and PTSD
Symptoms in Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans. Psychology of Men & Masculinity.
Nielson, K.A., & Lorber, W. (2009). Enhanced post-learning memory consolidation is
influenced by arousal predisposition and emotion regulation but not by stimulus
valence or arousal. Neurobiology of Learning and Memory, 92, 70-79.
Ponce, A. N., Lorber, W., Paul, J. J., Esterlis, I., Barzvi, A., Allen, G. J., et al. (2008).
Comparisons of varying dosages of relaxation in a corporate setting: Effects on
stress reduction. International Journal of Stress Management, 15, 396-407.
Lorber, W., Mazzoni, G., & Kirsch, I. (2007). Illness by suggestion: Expectancy,
modeling, and gender in the production of psychosomatic symptoms. Annals of
Behavioral Medicine, 33(1), 112–116.
Lorber, W., Morgan, D.Y., Eisen, M.L., Barak, T., Perez, C. & Crosbie-Burnett, M. (2007). Patterns of cohesion in the families of offspring of addicted parents: Examining a non-clinical sample of college students. Psychological Reports, 101, 881-895.