Online Research

Below you will find a list of links to studies in which you can participate. These are either surveys or experiments on the internet. They are organized chronologically. The list is maintained by Julia Rohrer. If you are interested in submitting your own study to our database, please send us an e-mail at research@in-mind.org with 'Online Study' in the subject heading, detailing the information provided by the list below. An important note: Please ascertain that you submit a brief description of the study, which will be read by the participants:

Title of the Study:
Researchers (without academic titles):
Institution:
Web Address of Study:
Brief Description of the Study:
Ethics Review Information (including review number):



Expressing Emotions in Psychotherapy

Researchers: 
Mark Hilsenroth, Adelphi University

Brief description: 
This is a survey about expressing emotions in psychotherapy and how this relates to different aspects of the treatment process and goals. We are also interested in understanding how your relationship with your therapist influences that process. The study consists of 92 items. The first section asks about general demographic information, then there are sections on the experiences of crying both in general and specific to psychotherapy, as well as sections regarding relationships in general, the relationship with your therapist and treatment goals. Estimate 20–30 minutes for completion.

Web Address of Study: 
derner.adelphi.edu/emotions-survey

Article Author:
Julia M. Rohrer

Emotional intelligence: The indirect effect of mindfulness on negative emotional states and well-being

Researchers: 
Sam Parnwell, Einar Thorsteinsson, University of New England

Brief description: 
This study is investigating the role of emotional intelligence in relation to the effect of mindfulness on negative emotional states and positive states such as well-being.  If you have a spare 15-20 minutes, please take part in the online questionnaire.  This research project has been approved by the Human Research Ethics Committee of the University of New England (Approval No HE17-056, Valid to 23/03/2018).  Participation is anonymous and you can withdraw at any time.  You must be over 18 years of age and be fluent in English to participate.  Please feel free to share this invitation.  Thank you.

Web Address of Study: 
http://unebcss.co1.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_eCGFakqI1Y56cyV

Article Author:
Julia M. Rohrer

Post Coital Experience Survey

Researchers: 
Joel Maczkowiack, Vanessa Connolly, Robert Schweitzer, Queensland University of Technology

Brief description: 
How do you feel after sex? There is emerging literature on the counter-intuitive phenomena of Post Coital Dysphoria, which is characterised by feelings of sadness, melancholy, tearfulness, or irritability after otherwise satisfactory consensual sex. This experience, depending on severity, can be very troubling for individuals and their partners and may inhibit sexual functioning. We're looking for sexually active participants of all orientations who are over 18 to complete an anonymous online survey which will take approximately 30 minutes

Web Address of Study: 
https://qutpsych.au1.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_4ZbqxCXCzm3EH7T

Article Author:
Julia M. Rohrer

Work and Family Boundaries

Researchers: 
Kristen Shockley, University of Georgia; Winny Shen, University of Waterloo

Brief description: 
The purpose of this study is to better understand how people manage their work and family roles. In order to participate, you must be 18 years of age or older, work at least 20 hours per week in paid employment, and be married and/or living with at least one child for whom you maintain primary care. The survey will take approximately 10 minutes to complete. Participants can enter a raffle for 1 of 4 $25 amazon gift cards.

Web Address of Study: 
https://ugeorgia.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_5oodtUHdBW8M3kx

Article Author:
Julia M. Rohrer

Gender Bias in Teacher Identification and Referral of Children with Learning Disabilities

Researchers: 
Chelsea Lewis, Haiko Ballieux, University of Westminster

Brief description: 
This research is going to investigate why some children are more likely to be referred for special educational support than others. The only criteria to participate is to be currently employed as a teacher in a primary or secondary school.

Web Address of Study: 
https://westminsterpsych.az1.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_bHnFR39oIF9Ae8d

Article Author:
Julia M. Rohrer

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