Eddy, B. P., Springer, P., Sibley, D. S., Fife, S., and Turns, B. (2022). Keeping the ledger balanced during pregnancy. International Journal of Systemic Therapy. 33, 2, 87-108.
Turns, B., Springer, P. R., Eddy, B. P., and Sibley, D. S. (2021). “Your exile is showing”: Integrating sandtray with internal family systems therapy. The American Journal of Family Therapy, 49, 1, 74-90.
Springer, P., Turns, B., Sibley, D. S., and Eddy, B. (2021). Removing the Mystery in Supervision: Engaging in Transparent Supervision. International Journal of Systemic Therapy, 32, 1, 41-57.
Turns, B., Springer, P. R., and Sibley, D. S. (2019). Removing the “mystery” in therapy: Transparency as a continuous intervention in family psychotherapy. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 30, 1, 1-19.
Turns, B. A., and Sibley, D. S. (2018). Does maternal spanking lead to bullying behaviors at school? A longitudinal study. Journal of Child and Family Studies, 27, 9, 2824-2832.
Li, X., Theisen, A., Sibley, D. S., and Seo, C. (2018). Resourcefulness: Current insights and future directions for family scholars and clinicians. The Family Journal, 26, 4, 433-443.
Sibley, D. S., Schmidt, A. E., and Kimmes, J. G. (2016). Applying a contextual therapy framework to treat panic disorder: A case study. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 24(4), 299-317.
Schmidt, A. E., Green, M. S., Sibley, D. S., and Prouty, A. M. (2016). Effects of parental infidelity on adult children's relational ethics with their partners: A contextual perspective. Journal of Couple and Relationship Therapy, 15, 3, 193-212.
Vennum, A., Hardy, N., Sibley, D. S., and Fincham, F. D. (2015). Dedication and sliding in emerging adult cyclical and non-cyclical romantic relationships. Family Relations, 64, 3, 407-419.
Sibley, D. S., Springer, P. R., Vennum, A., and Hollist, C. S. (2015). An exploration of the construction of commitment leading to marriage. Marriage & Family Review, 51, 2, 183-203.
Sibley, D. S., Kimmes, J. G., and Schmidt, A. E. (2015). Generating new stories of commitment in couple relationships by utilizing the sliding versus deciding framework. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 26(1), 68-73.