- Graduate School - Emory University (2011-2013), Psychology
- Fellowship - Stanford University School of Medicine Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences (2016-2017), Psychology
- Undergraduate School - Stanford University (2006-2010), Psychology
- Graduate School - Emory University (2013-2016), Psychology
Adriana Miu, Ph.D.
Adriana Miu, Ph.D., is a Clinical Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at UT Southwestern Medical Center and a Licensed Psychologist with the Texas State Board of Examiners of Psychologists. She specializes in cognitive behavioral therapy for adults with sexual trauma and early psychosis, using an integrative approach that draws from cognitive, dialectical, and mindfulness-based behavioral therapy.
Dr. Miu holds undergraduate degrees in psychology and economics from Stanford University. She earned her doctoral degree in clinical psychology at Emory University, where in 2014-2015 she was awarded the Howard Hughes Medical Institute Teaching Fellowship. She completed her internship at VA Northern California Health Care System and her postdoctoral fellowship at Stanford University School of Medicine, where she stayed on to serve as a clinical instructor and psychologist.
She joined the UT Southwestern faculty in 2019.
Dr. Miu’s research interests include social-cognitive factors such as growth mindset and hostile attribution bias. She has published several academic articles and delivered multiple presentations.
TX License #38182; Expires 10/31/2021
- American Psychological Association
- Association for Psychological Science
- Association for Contextual Behavioral Science
- Association of Chinese Helping Professionals and Psychologists - International
Preventing symptoms of depression by teaching adolescents that people can change: Effects of a brief incremental theory of personality intervention at 9-month follow-up.
Miu, A. S., & Yeager, D. S. Clinical Psychological Science 2015 5 3 726-743
Response to survivors of campus sexual assault.
Wilson, H.W., & Miu, A.S.; Editors: Roberts, L., & Ryan, K. University Student Mental Health: A Guide for Psychiatrists, Psychologists, and Leaders Serving Higher Education 2018 339-354
Ebola and the social media
Fung, I. C. H., Tse, Z. T. H., Cheung, C. N., Miu, A. S., & Fu, K. W. The Lancet 2014 384 9961
An entity theory of intelligence predicts higher cortisol levels when high school grades are declining.
Lee, H. Y., Jamieson, J. P., Miu, A. S., Josephs, R. A., & Yeager, D. S. Child development 2018
Implicit theories of personality predict motivation to use prosocial coping strategies after bullying in high school
Yeager, D.S., & Miu, A.S. Edited by In Frydenberg, E., & Reevy, G. Personality, stress and coping: Implications for education 2011 47-62
Implicit theories of personality and attributions of hostile intent: a meta-analysis, an experiment, and a longitudinal intervention.
Yeager DS, Miu AS, Powers J, Dweck CS, Child development 2013 Sep-Oct 84 5 1651-67
Review of Mental Health Response to COVID-19, China.
Miu A, Cao H, Zhang B, Zhang H, Emerging infectious diseases 2020 Jul 26 10
Teletherapy with serious mental illness populations during COVID-19: Telehealth conversion and engagement
Miu, A. S., Vo, H. T., Palka, J. M., Glowacki, C. R., & Robinson, R. J. Counselling Psychology Quarterly 2020 1-18
Broader Trauma: Considerations for COVID-19 Psychosocial Interventions in Hong Kong
Miu, A.S., Cheung, C.N., Tsang, K.K., Chan, B.S., Poon, L.T., & Fung, I.C.H. Asian Journal of Psychiatry 2020 53
- Preventing symptoms of depression by teaching adolescents that people can change: Effects of a brief incremental theory of personality intervention at 9-month follow-up.
- Social-Cognitive Factors (e.g., growth mindset, hostile attribution bias)
- Early Psychosis