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Publications

Group actions trump normative emotional reaction in an incidental observation by young children

Turner, C. R., et al., PLoS ONE
9, e107375. (2014) doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0107375

Exploring tool innovation: A comparison of Western and Bushman children

Nielsen, M., et al., Journal of Experimental Child Psychology
126, 384-394

Applying the contact hypothesis to anti-fat attitudes

Alperin, A., et al., Social Science & Medicine
123, 37-44

Regulatory focus moderates the relationship between task control and physiological and psychological markers of stress

Parker, Stacey L., et al., International Journal of Psychophysiology
94, 3, 390-398

Welcome to the School of Psychology at The University of Queensland.

News

Workplace leaders improve wellbeing

Workplace leaders improve wellbeing
Researchers from The University of Queensland have found managers can increase productivity levels and prevent burnout

Too much choice at work?

Too much choice at work?
Autonomy sometimes makes workers less happy and less productive

Women of the Future

Women of the Future
UQ Psychology alumna Jeanette Van Luyn, is runner-up in the Australian Women's Weekly 'Women of the Future' competition
Thomas Suddendorf

Featured Researcher

Thomas Suddendorf

Professor Thomas Suddendorf looks what separates the human mind from that of animals

Anxiety in Parkinson’s Disease Treatment (APT)

Featured Project

Anxiety in Parkinson’s Disease Treatment (APT)

In our research and clinical training group, we aim to try to understand measuring, diagnosing and treating anxiety in patients with PD more effectively.

WATCH & LISTEN

Alex Haslam's work on the health benefits of plants and green spaces is profiled in this video by UQ Journalism and Communication students.

Greening Brisbane

Alex Haslam's work on the health benefits of plants and green spaces is profiled in this video by UQ Journalism and Communication students.
The 500 year old âsage on stageâ university lecture is certainly the most common teaching method, but would anyone really argue that it's the best?

Rethinking the lecture: If you can be replaced by a video, then you probably should be

The 500 year old “sage on stage” university lecture is certainly the most common teaching method, but would anyone really argue that it's the best?