Prof. Michael Hoyt received an International Collaboration Award from the University of Sydney. He will be traveling to Sydney, Australia to collaborate on an efficacy trial of an online intervention to improve sexual health outcomes after cancer.
Prof. Michael Hoyt received an NIH grant titled "Emotion-Regulation, Inflammatory Processes, and Depression in Prostate Cancer Survivors."
Prof. Tracey Revenson has been awarded the Nathan Perry Career Service Award in Health Psychology from the Division of Health Psychology of APA. This award honors individuals who have made significant contributions to Division 38 and the advancement of health psychology as a field, nationally and internationally.
Prof. Michael Hoyt was awarded the New Investigator Award from the American Psychosocial Oncology Society.
Prof. Joel Erblich received an R21 grant from NIH titled Behavioral dysregulation: Impact on alcohol cue-reactivity and demand for alcohol.
Prof. Tracy Dennis was awarded a CTSC pilot grant examining a mobile application for reducing anxiety and stress during pregnancy.
- A recent study (co-authored by Amanda Mía Marín-Chollom) finds that American born Latinas are increasingly marrying non-Latino spouses in New York City which could be attributed to increasing levels of education attainment by Latina Americans. Read the full press release here.
- Katie Darabos delivered a poster at the May 2015 meeting of the American Psychosomatic Society in Savannah, GA. The title of her poster is “The Role of Social Constraints and Restrictive Masculinity on Functioning in Young Adult Testicular Cancer Survivors", which reflects a part of her first-doc project. Katie is also co-author on a recently-accepted paper:
Myers Virtue, S., Manne, S.L., Darabos, K., Heckman, C., Ozga, M., Kissane, D., Rubin, S., & Rosenblum, N. (in press). Emotion episodes during early and late psychotherapy sessions among women diagnosed with gynecological cancers. Psycho-Oncology.
Health Psychology and Clinical Science at The Graduate Center
The Ph.D. program in Health Psychology and Clinical Science offers an innovative training approach that reflects highly demanded and growing areas in psychological science. The primary goal of this program is to train outstanding research scientists in the biopsychosocial determinants of physical and mental health and how to design and evaluate interventions to improve the physical and mental health of individuals, families, and communities. The effects of biological, cognitive, and contextual forces are critical to understanding the risk and protective processes that underlie both mental and physical health.
For more information on the HPCS program, contact
Dr. Tracey Revenson
(health psychology emphasis) and Dr. Douglas Mennin
(clinical science emphasis.)