Virtual AZPURC Conference 2020

Poster Session Information

4:30pm - 6:30pm (Zoom link for rooms)

Participating Students:

  • Clare Fitzgerald : Personality and Belief: Examining the Associations between the Big Five and Philosophy Dichotomy Test
  • Eniola Idowu: Medication Adherence Among Chronically Ill African American Patients
  • Kristen Viscarra: Exposure to Crime as a Predictor for Literacy Outcomes and Behavior Problems
  • Lauren Ott: Determining if Positive Emotions Moderate the Effectiveness of an Embodied Language Comprehension Intervention
  • Che Harris: Sex and Tattoos: Tattoos. Promiscuity, and Socio Sexual Orientation
  • Evan IppolitoThe Relationship Between a Child’s Sense of Security with their Caregiver and Emotional Regulation in Undergraduate Students
  • Nathan YoungPeople Do Not Choose Their Optimal Job Candidates
  • Emily LowellIndependent Components Analysis Increases EEG Signal Reliability
  • Alexis Saltzman: Understanding Similarity Judgments with Machine Learning
  • Nicole Richards: The Relation Between Child Chronic Pain and Internalizing Symptoms
  • Lauren Highstrete: Attitudes Toward Asking for and Receiving Help
  • Adam Thompson: Evaluating the cultural competency of Family Check-Up 4 Health + the role of cross-sector collaboration in eliminating barriers
  • Brittny Dwyer: Exposure to Sexually-Explicit Material and it's Correlation to Sexual Offending
  • Jordyn Byrd and Laura Yono: Intersectional Minority Stress and Body Image: Drive to be Mesomorphic among Gay Men
  • Xochitl Arlene Smola: The Role of Familism and Life Stressors in Latinx Adolescents’ Cortisol Response
  • Lara Eltze and Maren Eltze: Variations in Salivary Viscosity
  • Manasa Swaminathan: Do People With a Better Theory of Mind Have Closer Friendships?
  • Michelle Lopez: Standardized and Novel Executive Function Task Performance in Children with Down Syndrome in Relation to Parent Perception of Executive Function
  • Connie Kwok: A Comparison of Hand and Computer Coding of Expression and Emotion
  • Danielle PattersonWhat do you desire? Examining reputation from a life history perspective
  • Derek Soto and Mahasin ShigdyA Systematic Review of Racial/Ethnic Discrimination and Alcohol Use Outcomes in the Latino Population in the US
  • Sweeny Ng: Relationship Between Parents' Leaving Time, Parenting Style, and Children's Self-esteem of Left-Behind Children
  • Vlada Markov: Activity Tracking in Shelter Dogs Pre and Post Adoption
  • Paulina Vazquez: A Systematic Review About Combining Immunotherapy and Radiation as a Treatment for Gynecological Malignancies

Posters are available at this google drive gallery

April 18th Schedule of events:

Faculty Presentations Zoom Link    |     Undergraduate Room information    |     Speaker Bios

12:35-12:55

First speaker: Dr. Corbin

12:55-1:00

Break

1:00-2:15

Sleep Panel: Dr. Sheehan, Dr. Doane, Dr. Petrov

2:15-2:35 

Break

2:35-2:55

Second speaker: Dr. Lucca 

2:55-3:00

Break

3:00-3:20

Third speaker: Dr. Su 

3:25-5:00

Poster session

 

Speaker Bios

SpeakerHeadshot

Leah Doane is a developmental psychologist and Associate Professor of Psychology. She is also currently head of the Developmental Area in the Department of Psychology. Dr. Doane received her Bachelor’s Degree in Psychology from Cornell University and her Masters and Ph.D. in Human Development and Social Policy from Northwestern University. She also completed a postdoctoral appointment at University of Chicago in Psychiatry and Behavioral Neuroscience. Dr. Doane investigates the physiological mechanisms underlying developmental psychopathology and every day stressful experiences in childhood, adolescence and young adulthood. She has training in human development and developmental psychophysiology with expertise in collecting, measuring and modeling physiological markers of stress in both lab and naturalistic settings including measures of the hypothalamic pituitary adrenal axis activity and objective sleep.

Through numerous collaborations, Dr. Doane also incorporates culturally- and genetically-informed designs for studying daily associations among socio-emotional experiences, physiology and sleep in the prediction of subsequent health and academic achievement. Further, her newest program of research focuses on these processes in Latino youth and families. Dr. Doane is currently a William T. Grant Foundation Scholar and is funded by the foundation, as well as the Helios Education Foundation, for her work examining cultural influences on the Latino transition to college. She is also supported by the National Institutes for Health (NICHD) for a study examining the social and genetic contributions to children’s sleep, health and academic success. Finally, she currently serves as co-PI on an Army Research Institute for the Behavioral and Social Sciences (ARI) grant on cultural identities.

leah.doane@asu.edu

Connor Sheehan is an Assistant Professor in the T. Denny Sanford School of Social and Family Dynamics and member of the Measurement and Statistical Analysis group (MASA). He recieved his Ph.D. in Sociology from the University of Texas at Austin in 2017 and then was a NIA post-doctoral fellow at the School of Gerontology at the University of Southern California. He is a health sociologist and social demographer who is interested in quantitative methods and the social determinants of health, across the life course. Connor is particularly concerned with sleep and how sleep can reproduce social and health inequality.  

Connor has published more than twenty journal articles in journals such as SleepAddictionSocial Science and Medicine, and the Journal of Gerontology: Series B.  His work has been featured in outlets such as The New York Times, Forbes, Science NewsThe Smithsonian Magazine, and has appeared on Horizon PBS and Arizona NPR. His work has also been supported by sources such as The Global Sports Institute, The National Institute of Aging and The National Institute of Child Health and Development. Connor can also provide pro bono statistical consulting for non-profit local organizations, please contact him if interested.

Connor.M.Sheehan@asu.edu

Jinni Su is an assistant professor in the Department of Psychology. She is a developmental psychologist with training in human development and statistical/molecular genetics. Her research focuses on how genetic and environmental influences contribute to the development of substance use and related behavioral and emotional health outcomes in diverse populations, particularly during adolescence and young adulthood. She is passionate about increasing representation of racial/ethnic minority populations in genetic research and takes a cultural genomics approach to study the interplay between genetic predispositions and sociocultural factors in predicting substance use and related outcomes among racial/ethnic minority youth. 

Su received her bachelor’s degree in Economics at Beijing Normal University, China and her master’s and doctoral degrees in Human Development and Family Studies at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She completed a postdoctoral fellowship in the Department of Psychology at Virginia Commonwealth University.

jinnisu1@asu.edu

 

Kelsey Lucca is an assistant professor in the Department of Psychology. Her research investigates the active role that infants and young children play in their own early cognitive and social development. She’s specifically interested in understanding how curiosity, or the drive to seek out information, shapes early learning experiences — with a specific focus on processes related to language acquisition. She also studies the evolutionary origins of cognition and communication.

klucca@asu.edu

Dr. Megan E. Petrov is an assistant professor in the Edson College of Nursing and Health Innovation at Arizona State University. She is a licensed clinical psychologist and she earned her doctoral degree from the University of Alabama with a focus on health psychology and behavioral sleep medicine. Across her academic career she has been engaged in the pursuit of promoting sleep health, excellence in interdisciplinary sleep-related research, and the prevention of chronic disease associated with disordered and disturbed sleep processes. Her portfolio of work consists of three major arms: (1) evaluating the role of multidimensional sleep health in the context of other lifestyle behaviors on the development of chronic disease across the lifespan among vulnerable populations; (2) identifying and reducing sleep health inequities; and (3) adapting and creating behavioral sleep medicine interventions and identifying predictors of treatment success and adherence. Dr. Petrov’s research is supported by funds from the National Institutes of Health, Department of Veterans Affairs, and the American Academy of Sleep Medicine Foundation. 

William R. Corbin is a Full Professor in the Department of Psychology and director of ASU's Clinical Psychology Program. The goals of his program of research are 1) to improve understanding of factors that lead to the development of alcohol-related problems; and 2) to develop effective programs for reducing alcohol-related harm. The first aim is met through a combination of a) longitudinal survey research on risk factors for heavy drinking, b) laboratory based research on the relation between subjective response to alcohol and risk for alcohol-related problems, and c) laboratory based research on the effects of alcohol on risk-taking. The second aim is met through prevention outcome studies targeting alcohol use and associated harms.

Professor Corbin received an undergraduate degree from ASU, a doctorate from the University of Georgia, and completed his Internship at the Medical University of South Carolina, in Charleston. Professor Corbin completed post-doctoral training at The University of Texas, Austin before joining the faculty in Clinical Psychology at Yale University (2002-2009), where he also served as the Director of Clinical Training (2004-2009). He joined the faculty at ASU in 2009.

Join Room 1:

Join from PC, Mac, Linux, iOS or Android: https://asu.zoom.us/j/93149455654 or 

Or Telephone: US: +1 346 248 7799  or +1 669 900 6833  or +1 312 626 6799  or +1 646 876 9923  or +1 253 215 8782  or +1 301 715 8592

    Meeting ID: 931 4945 5654

Join Room 2:

Join from PC, Mac, Linux, iOS or Android: https://asu.zoom.us/j/91894188725 or 

Or Telephone: US: +1 346 248 7799  or +1 669 900 6833  or +1 312 626 6799  or +1 646 876 9923  or +1 253 215 8782  or +1 301 715 8592

    Meeting ID: 918 9418 8725

Room 1

Name

Title of Poster

1

Che Harris

Sex and Tattoos: Tattoos. Promiscuity, and Socio Sexual Orientation

2

Lauren Ott

Do Emotions Make A Difference? Determining if Positive Emotions Moderate the Effectiveness of an Embodied Language Comprehension

3

Evan Ippolito

The Relationship Between a Child’s Sense of Security with their Caregiver and Emotional Regulation in Undergraduate Students

4

Nathan Young

People Do Not Choose Their Optimal Job Candidates

5

Alexis Saltzman

Understanding Similarity Judgments with Machine Learning

6

Nicole Richards

The Relation Between Child Chronic Pain and Internalizing Symptoms

7

Lauren Highstrete

Attitudes Toward Asking for and Receiving Help

8

Eniola Idowu

Medication Adherence Among Chronically Ill African American Patients

9

Adam Thompson

Evaluating the cultural competency of Family Check-Up 4 Health + the role of cross-sector collaboration in eliminating barriers

10

Brittny Dwyer

Exposure to Sexually-Explicit Material and it's Correlation to Sexual Offending

11

Jordyn Byrd and Laura Yono

Intersectional Minority Stress and Body Image: Drive to be Mesomorphic among Gay Men

12

Xochitl Arlene Smola

The Role of Familism and Life Stressors in Latinx Adolescents’ Cortisol Response

13

Lara Eltze

Variations in Salivary Viscosity

Room 2

Name

Title of Poster

1

Claire Fitzgerald

Personality and Belief: Examining the Associations between the Big Five and the Philosophy Dichotomy Test

2

Connie Kwok

A Comparison of Hand and Computer Coding of Expressions of Emotion

3

Emily Lowell

Independent Components Analysis Increases EEG Signal Reliability

4

Derek Soto and Mahasin Shigdy

A Systematic Review of Racial/Ethnic Discrimination and Alcohol Use Outcomes in the Latino Population

5

Danielle Patterson

Are there different kinds of reputation?

6

Eleanor Rodriquez

Effects of Neurofeedback and Vagus Nerve Stimulation on Archery Performance: A Pilot Study

7

Michelle Lopez

Standardized and novel executive function task performance in children with Down Syndrome in relation to parent perception of EF

8

Paulina Vazquez

A Systematic Review About Combining Immunotherapy and Radiation as a Treatment for Gynecological Malignancies

9

Manasa Swaminathan

Do people with better emotion reading abilities have closer friendships with higher fitness interdependence?

10

Yeuk Hei (Sweeney) Ng

Relationship between parents’ leaving time, parenting style and children’s self-esteem of Left-behind children

11

Vlada Markov

Activity in Shelter Dogs Pre and Post Adoption

12

Kristen Viscarra

Exposure to Crime as a Predictor for Literacy Outcomes and Behavior Problems