Daniel Fischer is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Social Work, and Assistant Dean and Director of Field Instruction at the University of Michigan School of Social Work. He is also an Clinical Assistant Professor at Michigan Medicine Department of Psychiatry. Dan completed his BA is psychology in 1983 and his MSW in 1984 both at the University of Michigan. He has been at the University of Michigan since 1989, working as a clinical social worker, researcher, teacher and healthcare administrator. He has conducted numerous scientific presentations, workshops and training seminars on a variety of topics including cognitive-behavioral therapy with child/adolescent anxiety disorders, and leadership development. He has published several peer-reviewed articles and book chapters related to pediatric anxiety disorders and cognitive-behavioral therapy, and his current research interest is related to interprofessional education.
|(734) 647-2543||(734) email@example.com||2660D SSWB||University of Michigan|
School of Social Work
1080 S. University
Ann Arbor, MI 48109
|1984||MSW||IP||University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI|
|1983||BA||Psychology||University of Michigan|
Mattison, D., Weaver, A., Zebrack, B., Fischer, D., & Dubin L. (2017). Educating social workers for practice in integrated health care: A model implemented within a graduate social work program. Journal of Social Work Education.
Ruffolo, M. C. & Fischer, D. J. (2009). Using an Evidence-Based CBT Group Intervention Model for Adolescents with Depression Symptoms: Lessons Learned from a School-Based Adaptation. Child and Family Social Work, 14, 189-197.
Ruffolo, M., Fischer, D., Frayley, S., Postlewaite, K., Hill, S., & Neal, D. (2008). Adapting, Manualizing and Evaluating an Evidence Based CBT Group Intervention for Youth with Depressive Symptoms for Delivery in School Based Settings. In C. Canali, T. Vecchiato, & J. K. Whittaker (Eds.), Assessing the Evidence-Base of Intervention for Vulnerable Children and their Families 110-112. Padova, Italy: Fondazione E. Zancan.