Clinical Solutions Inc.
Professional Advisory Board


Clinical Solutions Inc is pleased to announce our Professional Advisory Board of distinguished professionals and colleagues that will be consulting and collaborating with us. Their involvement will help us promote further service excellence within all of our current and future programs.

Aaron J. Fischer, Ph.D., BCBA

Dr. Fischer is an Assistant Professor of School Psychology at the University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. His clinical and research interests include creating and evaluating effective strategies for psychologists engaging in consultation, while incorporating cutting-edge technology. He is currently evaluating videoconferencing as a strategy to conserve school resources and remotely consult with teachers. This work will continue to evaluate videoconferencing across multiple areas of consultation and school psychology.   He is also evaluating and advancing evidence-based interventions for children and adolescents with an ASD and their families, specifically a parent education and training program that aims to reduce parental stress and provide information about therapeutic services.

Matthew Goodwin, Ph.D.

Dr. Matthew S. Goodwin is an interdisciplinary assistant professor at Northeastern University with joint appointments in the Bouvé College of Health Sciences and College of Computer & Information Science, where he is a founding and key faculty member of a new doctoral program in Personal Health Informatics (PHI) and Director of the Computational Behavioral Science Laboratory (CBSL). He is also a visiting assistant professor and the former director of Clinical Research at the MIT Media Lab. Goodwin serves on the Executive Board of the International Society for Autism Research, is on the Scientific Advisory Board for Autism Speaks, and has adjunct associate research scientist appointments at Brown University. He has 20 years of research and clinical experience working with children and adults on the autism spectrum and developing and evaluating innovative technologies for behavioral assessment and intervention, including video and audio capture, telemetric physiological monitors, accelerometry sensors, and digital video/facial recognition systems. Goodwin is co-PI and associate director of the first large-scale collaborative effort by computer and behavioral scientists addressing early diagnosis and interventions for people with autism spectrum disorders, a research project supported by a National Science Foundation Expeditions in Computing Award. He is also co-PI on a Boston-based Autism Center of Excellence exploring basic mechanisms and innovative interventions in minimally verbal children with autism, funded by the National Institutes of Health. And, most recently, he was awarded a large grant from the Simons Foundation to develop, deploy, and evaluate a multimodal data capture system to unobtrusively, efficiently, and accurately record and analyze behavior and physiology in individuals on the autism spectrum in home settings over time. Goodwin received his B.A. in psychology from Wheaton College and his MA and PhD, both in experimental psychology, from the University of Rhode Island. He completed a postdoctoral fellowship in Affective Computing in the Media Lab in 2010.

 Gary M. Pace, Ph.D., BCBA-D

Dr. Pace is a licensed psychologist in private practice, board certified behavior analyst, and adjunct facility at the University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Kentucky and completed a post-doctoral fellowship at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. His current research interests include acquired brain injuries, antecedent interventions, the development and maintenance of behavioral systems, and the assessment and treatment of severe behavior problems.

Alexander H. Queen, Ph.D.

Dr. Queen is a full-time Lecturer in clinical psychology in the Department of Psychology, Tufts University, Medford, Massachusetts. He is actively involved in the assessment and treatment of children and adults with mood and anxiety disorders. In addition, he conducts neuropsychological testing for a range of neurodevelopmental and mental health concerns in children and adults. He is also actively involved in consultation, professional training, and clinical research. His interests include the assessment and treatment of anxiety and mood disorders across the lifespan, with a particular interest in the comorbidity of these disorders. With his academic appointment at Tufts University, he will be involved in teaching clinical and research methodology courses (e.g., abnormal psychology, clinical methods, statistics, clinical research), advising students, and coordinating internships for undergraduate clinical psychology majors.

Derek D. Reed, Ph.D., BCBA-D

Dr. Reed is Assistant Professor, and Director of the Applied Behavioral Economics Laboratory, in the Department of Applied Behavioral Science at the University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. He is a use-inspired basic researcher interested in translating findings from the operant laboratory to issues of everyday societal importance. His current research seeks to understand the behavioral processes associated with sustainable environmental decision making, as well as the behavioral economics associated with health issues such as skin cancer detection and prevention, behavioral addictions, and obesity. Another line of research is in quantitative analyses of behavioral economic indicators of reward value, specifically the procedural, methodological, and quantitative analyses associated with inter-temporal discounting and reinforcer demand.

 Ralf Schlosser, Ph.D.

Dr. Schlosser is Professor in the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders at Northeastern University, Boston, Massachusetts. He also serves as Director of Research, Communication Enhancement Center, Boston Children’s Hospital. His research interests are related to the efficacy of interventions in augmentative and alternative communication (AAC) particularly as they relate to the role of speech output and different graphic symbol sets for individuals with developmental disabilities. He is also concerned with methodological issues in conducting efficacy research, including research design (in particular, single-subject experimental designs) and research synthesis (i.e., meta-analysis).

Nirbhay N. Singh, Ph.D., BCBA-D

Dr. Singh is Clinical Professor of Psychiatry and Health Behavior at the Medical College of Georgia, Georgia Regents University, Augusta, Georgia. Prior to his current appointment, he was a Professor of Psychiatry, Pediatrics and Psychology at the Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine and Director of the Commonwealth Institute for Family Studies, Richmond, Virginia. His research interests include mindfulness, behavioral and psychopharmacological treatments of individuals with disabilities, mindfulness-based positive behavior supports, and assistive technology for supporting individuals with severe/profound and multiple disabilities. He is the Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Child and Family Studies and Mindfulness, and Editor of three book series: Mindfulness in Behavioral Health, Evidence-Based Practice, and Children and Families.