Eamonn Arble

A photo of Eamonn Arble

Associate Professor, Faculty Advisor for UPAS, Program Coordinator for the General Clinical Master's Program


301R Science Complex


[email protected]


  • Ph.D., Wayne State University
  • MS, Eastern Michigan University

Interests and Expertise

Dr. Arble's  clinical and research efforts are largely focused on personality assessment and the psychometric evaluation and construction of new personality measures, as well as the primary prevention of trauma among vulnerable populations. His treatment approach is integrative and eclectic, with a particular interest in psychodynamic and interpersonal processes.


He teaches courses in clinical interventions, psychological/personality assessment, personality theory, and psychodynamic interventions.

Publications and Presentations

  • Arble, E., Lumley, M.A., Pole, N. et al. J Police Crim Psych (2016). doi:10.1007/s11896-016-9191-z
  • Arble, E. and Arnetz, B. B. (2016). A Model of First Responder Coping: An Approach/Avoidance Bifurcation. Stress & Health, doi: 10.1002/smi.2692
  • Arble, E., and Barnett, D. An Analysis of Self: The Development and Assessment of a Measure of Selfobject Needs. (accepted) Journal of Personality Assessment.
  • Arble, E., Kuentzel, J., and Barnett, D. (2014). Convergent validity of the Integrated Visual and Auditory Continuous Performance Test (IVA+Plus): Associations with working memory, processing speed, and behavioral ratings. Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology, 29(3), 300–312.
  • Barnett, D., Heinze, H., and Arble, E. (2013). Risk, resilience, and the Rorschach: A longitudinal study of children who experienced sexual abuse. Journal of Personality Assessment, 95(6), 600–609.
  • Arnetz, B.B., Arble, E., Backman, L., Lynch, A., and Lublin, A. (2013). Assessment of a prevention program for work-related stress among urban police officers. Int Arch Occup Environ Health, 86(1), 79–88.
  • Kuentzel, J.G., Arble, E., Boutros, N., Chugani, D., and Barnett, D. (2012). Non-suicidal self injury in an ethnically diverse college sample. American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 82(3), 291–297.