Pregnant women were recruited to complete an extended prenatal and brief postpartum survey. Participants responded to a number of questionnaire measures and provided details about their desired birth scenario, and were then asked postpartum about their delivery outcomes. It was predicted that women with an internal locus of control would have greater satisfaction with their birth than women with an external locus of control, and that women whose birth plans were not adhered to would be less satis fied than the women whose birth plans were adhered to, but this effect would be greater in women with an external locus of control. Significant differences were found in expectations for childbirth between women who did and did not plan to write birth plans and between women who planned to have natural or medicated deliveries.
Presenting authors are listed first and denoted with asterisks. Non-presenting undergraduate authors are listed next, then graduate authors, then faculty authors.
The faculty author here is denoted with their degree.
Do not list the name of your lab or research center. Your abstract should not contain multiple paragraphs and should not exceed characters including spaces.
Thus, positive and negative social experiences feeling loved, rejected may cause us to feel warm or cold, respectively. In this study, undergraduates were randomly assigned to write about a time in which they felt a great deal of love, a time in which they felt rejected, or their route to school control condition.
Then participants answered seemingly unrelated questions about their estimate of the room temperature and preferences for hot and cold drinks and foods. We hypothesized that, compared to participants in the control condition, participants who wrote about love would feel warmer—as indexed by higher room temperature estimates and stronger desires for cold drink and food, and participants who wrote about rejection would feel colder—as indexed by lower room temperature estimates and stronger desires for warm drink and food.
University of Nebraska at Lincoln Dehumanization has been linked with a myriad of negative outcomes including justification for acts of genocide and rape.
Understanding the cognitive process and potential individual factors that may relate to dehumanization then, is an important psychological question.
Previous research by Viki and Abrams suggests that individuals with more sexist attitudes have a higher likelihood to view targets as having more in common with animals than with other humans.
We hypothesize that those with higher sexism scores will respond faster to dehumanizing words in a lexical decision task than those with lower sexism scores. Use of a lexical decision test replicates previous explicit research while also allowing access to the expected automatic nature of dehumanizing cognitive processes.
D; Rena Repetti, Ph. D; Ted Robles, Ph. However less is known about the impact of job stress on physical health and how current findings translate to clinically relevant outcomes in everyday life, such as susceptibility to the common cold.
In an ongoing daily diary study, 68 adults 37 females completed measures of job stress and upper respiratory infection URI symptoms every day for eight weeks. Preliminary analyses show that males who had busier days at work on average also endorsed a greater number of total URI symptoms.
Additionally, males who reported lower perceived job security and less supervisor support were sick with upper respiratory infections on more days across the study than were those with greater job security and supervisor support. Among females, endorsing more busy days whether at home or at work was associated with greater endorsement of URI symptoms.
The findings expand our understanding of links between job stress and immune functioning by elucidating effects on a clinically-relevant health outcome.Monomania Psychology Analysis: Ideal Ego and Ego Ideal The ideal ego is the fantasy an individual has of themselves, a narcissistic illusion of completeness.
It is a representation based on an image of the. While the abstract will be at the beginning of your paper, it should be the last section that you write. Once you have completed the final draft of your psychology paper, use it as a guide for writing your abstract.
Begin your abstract on a new page and place your running head and the page number 2 in the top right-hand corner. You should also center the word "Abstract" at the top of the page. Happiness, psychological hardiness, and humor (“the 3Hs”) are useful ways of assessing resilience to stress in positive psychology.
The literature analyzing their confluence regarding sports is scarce. This paper was written by Joe Hallock in and was the final deliverable for his undergraduate thesis at the University of Washington.
New Media Communications This journal publishes articles about the professional/applied activities of pediatric psychology, including descriptions of the organization and delivery of clinical services and professional practice issues. Your abstract should not contain multiple paragraphs and should not exceed characters (including spaces).
Examining the Links between Social Warmth and Physical Warmth Brittany Horth* and Naomi Eisenberger, Ph.D.