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Shelley Aikman, Ph.D.

Shelley Aikman
Title: Professor, Psychological Science
Phone: 678-717-3879
Email:

Office: Strickland 101, Gainesville
View CV

Overview

Dr. Aikman’s research focuses on the contextual influence of environmental and motivational factors on attitude reports. Her primary interest is in the factors that impact health-related attitudes and behaviors. She is also interested in the impact context (e.g., culture) has on attitudes toward people/groups.

Courses Taught

  • Introduction to Psychology
  • Introduction to Psychological Science
  • Cognitive Psychology
  • Health Psychology
  • Psychology of Eating

Education

  • Ph.D., Applied Research Psychology w/emphasis in Health, University of Texas at El Paso, 2003
  • B.A., Psychology, English & American Literature, University of Texas at El Paso, 1997

Research/Special Interests

  • Attitudes
  • Health-related Attitudes and Behaviors
  • Stereotypes

Publications

Aikman, S. N., Doyle-Portillo, S., Verhaeghen, P., & Simmons, N. (2017). The Effect of Instruction Point of View on Self-efficacy for Performing Breast Self-exams. American Journal of Health Education, 48(1), 1-10.

Verhaeghen, P., Trani, A. N., & Aikman, S. N. (2017). On Being Found: How Habitual Patterns of Thought Influence Creative Interest, Behavior, and Ability. Creativity Research Journal, 29(1), 1-9.

Faul, M., Aikman, S. N., & Sasser, S. M. (2016). Bystander Intervention Prior to The Arrival of Emergency Medical Services: Comparing Assistance across Types of Medical Emergencies. Prehospital Emergency Care, 1-7.

Verhaeghen, P., Joormann, J., & Aikman, S. N. (2014). Creativity, mood, and the examined life: Self-reflective rumination boosts creativity, brooding breeds dysphoria. Psychology of Aesthetics, ​Creativity, and the Arts8(2), 211.

Verhaeghen, P., Aikman, S.N., & Van Gulick, A.E. (2011). Prime and Prejudice: Co-occurrence in the culture as a source of automatic stereotype priming. British Journal of Social Psychology, 50 (3), 501-518.

Zhang, P., Aikman, S., & Sun, H. (2008). Two types of attitudes in ICT acceptance and use. International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 24(7), 628-648.

Aikman, S.N. & Crites, S.L., Jr. (2007). Structure of Food Attitudes: Replication of Aikman, Crites, & Fabrigar (2006). Appetite, 49, 516-520.

Hitlan, R.T., Carrillo, K., Zárate, M.A., & Aikman, S.N., (2007). Attitudes toward immigrant groups and the effects of the 9/11 terrorist attacks. Peace and Conflict: Journal of Peace Psychology, 13, 135-152. 

Aikman, S.N., Min, K.E., & Graham, D. (2006). Food attitudes, eating behavior, and the information underlying food attitudes. Appetite, 47, 111-114.

Aikman, S.N., Crites, S.L., Jr., & Fabrigar, L.R. (2006). Beyond affect and cognition: Identification of the informational bases of food attitudes. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 36, 340-382.

Aikman, S.N. & Crites, S.L., Jr. (2005). Hash browns for breakfast, baked potatoes for dinner: Changes in food attitudes based on motivation and context. European Journal of Social Psychology, 35, 181-198.

Crites, S. L., Jr., & Aikman, S. N. (2005). Impact of nutrition knowledge on food evaluations. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 59, 1191-1200.

Crites, S.L., Jr. & Aikman-Eckenrode, S.N. (2001). Making inferences concerning physiological responses: A reply to Rossiter, Silberstein, Harris, & Nield. Journal of Advertising Research, 41, 23-25.

Lozano, D.I., Crites, S.L., & Aikman, S.N. (1998). Changes in food attitudes as a function of hunger. Appetite, 32, 207-218.

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