- Kudos to Health Psychology & Clinical Science doctoral student Emmanuel (Mani) Garcia, who received a $5000 grant from the CUNY Diversity Projects Development Fund for a project entitled, "The Relational-Self and Interpreter-Mediated Interactions Between Deaf People and Non-Sign Language Users: Mental Health Implications." His mentors on the project are Professors Regina Miranda and Amber Martin. Mani also received a $500 grant from the CUNY New Media to help support the project.
- Huffington Post UK article quotes Dr. Mennin on anxiety, a common mental health problem affecting 1 in 4 people in the UK according to the Mental Health Foundation
- Houstonia magazine article about anxiety in college students quotes Dr. Mennin
- Dr. Mennin was recently quoted in an article alongside Anne Marie Albano and George Bonnano on trauma and resiliency in Paris following the recent attacks
- Career advice for students in health psychology
- Hoyt, M. A., Bower, J. E., Irwin, M. R., Weierich, M. R., & Stanton, A. L. (2015, in press). Sleep quality and depressive symptoms after prostate cancer: The mechanistic role of cortisol. Behavioral Neuroscience.
- Prof. Michael Hoyt ecently received a multi-year grant from the Weill Cornell Medical Center Clinical Translational Science Center, “A Biobehavioral Intervention for Young Men with Testicular Cancer”. The study will be a randomized control clinical trial to test a brief goals-based emotion-regulation intervention for young men with testicular cancer. His team will be examining impact on psychological outcomes as well as stress hormones and immune function.
- Prof. Michael Hoyt will receive the Henry Wasser Award for Outstanding Scholarship from the CUNY Academy of the Humanities and Sciences!
- This summer, Prof. Michael Hoyt presented on "Masculine threat, emotion-regulating, and adjustment in young adults with testicular cancer" at the annual APA in Toronto, Canada.
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.)