de Medeiros, K., Saunders, S.A., Sabat, S. (2011). “Introduction to the special issue. Dementia.” First published on October 20, 2011 as doi:10.1177/1471301211421062.
Saunders, P.A., de Medeiros, K., Doyle, P. (2011). “The discourse of friendship: Mediators of communication among dementia residents in long term care. Dementia.” First published online, November 20, 2011, as: DOI: 10.1177/1471301211421187.
de Medeiros, K., Saunders, P.A., Doyle, P., Mosby, A., Van Haitsma, K. (2011). “The meaning of friendship among people with dementia. Dementia.” First published online, September 20, 2011, as doi:10.1177/1471301211421186.
Doyle, P., de Medeiros, K., Saunders, P.A. (2011). “Nested social groups within the social environment of a dementia care assisted living facility.” Dementia. First published online, September 20, 2011 as doi:10.1177/1471301211421188.
MacLaughlin, B.W., Wang, D., Noone, A.M., Liu, N., Harazduk, N., Lumpkin, M., Haramati, A., Saunders, P.A., Dutton, M.A., Amri, H. (2011). “Stress Biomarkers in Medical Students Participating in a Mind Body Medicine Skills Program.” Evidence Based Complimentary and Alternative Medicine.
Saunders, P.A., de Medeiros, K., Bartell, A. (2011). “Oh He Was Forgettable”: Construction of Self Identity through Use of Communicative Coping Behaviors in the Discourse of Persons with Cognitive Impairment.” Dementia: The International Journal of Social Research and Practice, 10(3).
Saunders, P.A., Tractenberg, R., Chaterji, R., Amri, H., Harazduk, N., Gordon, J., Lumpkin, M., Haramati, A. (2007). “Promoting self-awareness and reflection through an experiential Mind-Body Skills course for first year medical students.” Medical Teacher, 29:778-784.
Saunders, P.A., Aisen, P.S. (2004). “Geriatrics Curriculum at Georgetown University School of Medicine.” Special issue of Academic Medicine, 79, S45-S50.
Saunders, P.A. (1998). ““My brain’s on strike”: The construction of identity through memory accounts by dementia patients.” Research on Aging, 20:65-90.
Saunders, P.A. (1998). “”You’re out of your mind!” An analysis of humor as a face saving strategy for patients and clinicians during neuropsychological examinations.” Health Communication 10:357-372.