About Scott Kellogg

About Dr. Kellogg

Scott Kellogg, PhD, is a Clinical Psychologist, Addiction Psychologist,  Schema Therapist, and Gestalt Chairwork practitioner who currently works as a psychotherapist in private practice in New York City. Currently a Clinical Assistant Professor in the New York University Department of Psychology, he was previously on the faculties of The Rockefeller University, the Yale University School of Medicine, and the Clinical Psychology Program at Teachers College/Columbia University. Dr. Kellogg received his Doctorate in Clinical Psychology from the Graduate Center of the City University of New York in 1994.

Dr. Kellogg is a Past-President (2001, 2005, 2011, 2015) of the Division on Addictions of the New York State Psychological Association and a co-director of the Harm Reduction and Mental Health Project at New York University.  He has worked in the field of addiction treatment since 1988.  His efforts have included a central role in the NIDA CTN Motivational Incentives study and the New York City Health and Hospitals Corporation Contingency Management Project. His work as a teacher has included presenting courses on the Psychology of Addiction at Teachers College/Columbia University and New York University.  Dr. Kellogg is also the developer of the Transformational Chairwork Training Program.  His addiction-related writings and presentations have addressed such topics as chairwork, improving addiction treatment, harm reduction, identity theory, trauma and violence, and contingency management.

Selected Papers and Chapters on Addiction Treatment

Kellogg, S. (August 24, 2016).  Addiction, Complexity, and Freedom.  The Influence.

Kellogg, S. H., & Tatarsky, A. (2012). Re-Envisioning Addiction Treatment: A Six-Point Plan.  Alcoholism Treatment Quarterly, 30, 1-20.

Tatarsky, A., & S. H. Kellogg (2011). Harm reduction psychotherapy. In G. A. Marlatt, M. E. Larimer, & K. Witkiewitz (Eds.), Harm reduction (2nd ed.) (pp. 36-60). New York: Guildford.

Kellogg, S. H., & Tatarsky, A. (2010). The Addiction Treatment Roundtable:
A clinical wisdom study. Journal of Social Work Practice in the Addictions, 10, 339-341.

Tatarsky, A., & Kellogg, S. (2010). Integrative Harm Reduction Psychotherapy: A Case of Substance Use, Multiple Trauma, and Suicidality. Journal of Clinical Psychology: In Session, 66, 123-135.

Kellogg, S. H., & Tatarsky, A. (2009). Harm reduction psychotherapy. In G. L. Fisher & N. A. Roget (Eds.), Encyclopedia of substance abuse prevention, treatment, and recovery (pp. 444-449). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.

Stitzer, M. L., & Kellogg, S. (2008). Large-scale dissemination efforts in drug abuse treatment clinics. In S. T. Higgins, K. Silverman, S. H. Heil (Eds.), Contingency management in substance abuse treatment (pp. 241-260). New York: Guilford.

Kellogg, S. H., Stitzer, M. L., Petry, N. M., & Kreek, M. J. (2007). Motivational incentives: Foundations and principles.

Kellogg, S. (2007). On needles, drugs, and Gradualism. Social Work Today, 7, 52-53.

Kellogg, S. H., & Kreek, M. J. (2006). On blending practice and research: The search for commonalities in substance abuse treatment. Substance Abuse, 27, 9-24.

Kellogg, S.H., & Kreek, M. J. (2005). Gradualism, identity, reinforcements, and change. International Journal of Drug Policy, 16, 369-375.

Kellogg, S. H., Burns, M., Coleman, P., Stitzer, M., Wale, J. B., & Kreek, M. J. (2005). Something of value: The introduction of contingency management interventions into the New York City Health and Hospital Addiction Treatment Service. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment, 28, 57-65.

Kellogg, S. H. (2003). On “Gradualism” and the building of the harm reduction-abstinence continuum. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment, 25, 241-247.

Kellogg, S., & Triffleman, E. (1998). Treating substance-abuse patients with histories of violence: Reactions, perspectives, and interventions. Psychotherapy: Research, Theory, Practice, Training, 35, 405-414.

Kellogg, S. H. (1993). Identity and recovery. Psychotherapy: Research, Theory, Practice, Training, 30, 235 244.
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