Information related to research method "Multilevel Modeling"
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Supervisors with this research method
Faculty of Health Sciences
Faculty of Health Sciences
Dr Takemi Sugiyama has interdisciplinary research experience covering architecture, urban design, behavioural and spatial epidemiology. Building on the expertise, Dr Sugiyama has been working on research involving the built environment, active living and health. At MMIHR, his research focuses on local environments supporting active living, aged care facility design and residents' mental health, and office environment and workplace behaviours. He has published more than 90 peer-reviewed articles in public health and environmental design journals and books. He is a certified architect (Japan) and Associate Editor of Journal of Transport and Health.
: 8262 (Melbourne) : Takemi.Sugiyama@acu.edu.au
Institute for Health & Ageing
Catherine is a Research Fellow at the Institute for Health and Ageing, Australian Catholic University. In this role she has developed, implemented and evaluated health interventions, including a program designed to engage men at midlife to make positive health behaviour changes. She is also part of the biostatistics team. Catherine is an exceptionally driven early career researcher and health psychologist who has recently moved to specialise in clinical osteoporosis research. She is particularly interested in patient outcomes following fracture such quality of life, as well as medication adherence to prevent further osteoporotic fracture.
: 3700 (Melbourne) : email@example.com
Institute for Positive Psychology & Education
His current research focuses on (1) the academic motivational factors (e.g., task value, self-concept) and choice behaviors, (2) the impact of school climate and family socialization on students' motivational beliefs and engagement, (3) how multiple ecological systems on the behavioral, social, and emotional development of youth shape their major and career choices particularly in STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics).
: 0432266626 (North Sydney) : firstname.lastname@example.org
Taren Sanders is an early career researcher within the Institute for Positive Psychology and Education. Taren's current research interests centre on the physical activity of children and young people. In particular, Taren's research interests focus on understanding what determines physical activity behaviour, the health and well-being benefits of physical activity participation, and how measurements of physical activity can be improved. Additionally, Taren is interested in how different physical activity intensities impact on health and non-physical outcomes.
: 4704 (North Sydney) : email@example.com
Nat Sch Psychology
BSSc., 1999, Journalism and Communications, minor: Psychology, Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
MSc., 2002, Gender, London School of Economics and Political Science, London, United Kingdom
Ph.D., 2010, Applied Social Psychology with an Emphasis in Human Development, Colorado State University, CO, United States
: +61297014742 (Room C1.41, Edward Clancy Building, 163 - 167 Albert Road, Strathfield NSW 2135, Strathfield NSW 2135) : Helena.Chui@acu.edu.au
My research lies at the intersection of social, personality and clinical psychology with a focus on emotional processes.
I study emotional functioning in daily life using 'experience sampling' or 'ecological momentary assessment.' This involves collecting intensive longitudinal data (e.g., many repeated measurements of emotions from each individual) and therefore requires use of non-standard statistics. Hence, I also have an interest in multilevel modeling, especially in relation to studying within-person variability and change over time.
Substantively, I am interested in how people experience and regulate their emotions in response to everyday events, and how these processes relate to well-being and psychopathology.
For example, I have examined how negative emotions fluctuate over time among people with varying levels of depressive symptoms, as well as among young people diagnosed with clinical depression.
I have also investigated how patterns of emotional change over time are related to the strategies people habitually use to regulate their emotions, as well as to environmental factors (e.g., social stress).
I am currently involved in several trials of novel online interventions for young people with psychosis and depression and their carers, in collaboration with Professor John Gleeson (ACU) and researchers at Orygen (the National Centre of Excellence in Youth Mental Health).
: (Melbourne) : firstname.lastname@example.org
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