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Education & Training

  • Fellowship Program, Pain Psychology, 2015
    Boston Children's Hospital
  • PhD, 2014
    George Washington University
  • Internship Program, Clinical Psychology, 2014
    Boston Children's Hospital
  • BA, 2006
    Miami University of Ohio

National Provider ID: 1235506551


Laura Gray, Ph.D., completed her graduate school training in clinical psychology at The George Washington University, with internship training at Boston Children’s Hospital and went on to complete a pediatric pain fellowship at the Pain Treatment Service also at Boston Children’s Hospital. She provides behavioral treatments to patients with chronic pain conditions, acute and chronic headaches, concussions, and other nervous system disorders including Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome (POTS) . Her interventions include behavioral pain management strategies incorporating cognitive behavioral therapy, acceptance and commitment therapy, and biofeedback. Her clinical and research interests include the impact of pain on social, emotional, and academic functioning, and interventions that help improve patients’ quality of life.

Research & Publications

Randall, E.T., Gray, L.S., & Fletcher, A.A. (April 2018). Topical Review: Perfectionism and Pediatric Chronic Pain: theoretical Underpinnings, Assessment, and Treatment. Journal of Pediatric Psychology. 43(3): 326-330 doi: 10.1093/jpepsy/jsx106.

Barber, B.G., Gray, L.S., Simons, L., & Logan, D.L. (October 2017). Development of the Parent Responses to School Functioning Questionnaire. The Journal of Pain. 18(10): 1277-1286. doi: 10.1016/j.jpain.2017.06.011

Logan, D.L., Gray, L.S., Iversen, C.N., & Kim, S. (April 2017). School self-concept in adolescents with chronic pain. Journal of Pediatric Psychology, jsx063.  doi: 10.1093/jpepsy/jsx063

Agoston, A.M., Gray, L.S., & Logan, D.L. (November 2016). Pain in School:  A brief report of patterns of pain-related school impairment among adolescents with primary pain conditions, disease-related pain, and pain-free peers.  Children. 3(4), 39.  doi:10.3390/children3040039