Wesley Schultz is professor of Psychology at California State University, San Marcos, California. His research involves the application of social psychological theory and methods to the understanding and solution of social problems. At a theoretical level, he is interested in social cognitive processes, individual differences in social cognition, and social influence. Recent projects have included laboratory experiments on implicit environmental attitudes, lab and field research on stereotypes and stereotype threat, field research on environmental programs, studies on normative social influence, and cross-cultural research on the relationship between culture, attitudes, and behavior.
John Thøgersen is Professor of Economic Psychology at the Aarhus School of Business, Aarhus University. He has published extensively on sustainable consumption issues in refereed journals such as Journal of Economic Psychology, Journal of Applied Social Psychology, Psychology & Marketing, Environment & Behavior, Journal of Environmental Psychology, and Business Strategy and the Environment. John Thøgersen is editor of Journal of Consumer Policy, published by Springer. He heads the Marketing and Sustainability Research Group at the Department of Marketing and Statistics and the Forum for Social Science Research on the Environment, both at the Aarhus School of Business. His current research includes projects on social norms in the environmental field, promoting energy conservation in households, and intergenerational transfer of environmental concern.
Birgitta Gatersleben is lecturer in Environmental Psychology at the University of Surrey and Course Director of MSc in Environmental Psychology. She teaches a range of Environmental Psychology topics including environmental perception and cognition and psychology and sustainability. Her research work concentrates around three research areas: sustainable consumer behaviour, traffic and transport and human experiences with nature. Examples of recent research projects include: young people, consumerism and wellbeing, promoting cycling to work, exploring affective appraisals of the daily commute and blind people's perceptions of nature. Birgitta is board member of the International Association for People Environment Studies (IAPS).
Agnes van den BergAgnes van den Berg is an associate professor at the Socio-Spatial Analysis group of Wageningen University. Her research focuses on fundamental issues in human-environment relations, including health benefits of nature, individual differences in environmental preferences, and fear of nature. In addition, she is committed to the translation of theoretical insights into practical guidelines for planners, policy makers, and designers. Among the tools and instruments she has developed are a nationwide GIS-model for the monitoring and prediction of landscape beauty, and a checklist for a more user-oriented design of hospitals.
Jens Schade is an assistant professor at the Traffic Psychology Unit of Dresden University of Technology and member of the Traffic Psychology speaker group of the German Psychological Association (DGPs). His main research interests are acceptability of innovations (e.g. transport pricing), mobility behaviour determinants and possibilities how to modify it, development of a theory of transport policy interventions, behavioural evaluation of transport policies, social dilemmas in transport, traffic safety, and economic psychology (e.g. price perception). He is also head of a related perception lab which investigates in particular driving behaviour.
Judith de Groot
Judith de Groot worked as a post doc researcher at the University of Groningen, where she also received her PhD in Social and Environmental Psychology. Currently, she works as a Senior Lecturer in Environmental Psychology at Bournemouth University (UK). Her research interests involve explaining different types of pro-environmental behaviours from a moral perspective. She examines which and how human values affect norms and behaviours in the environmental domain. She further conducts research on the acceptability and effectiveness of environmental policies in the area of transportation, nuclear energy and other (sustainable) energy resources, and household energy consumption. Another research direction focuses on evaluating the effects of environmental policies on well-being and quality of life.
Yannick Joye has studied philosophy at the University of Ghent, Belgium. In 2007 he obtained a doctoral degree in philosophy at this same university for research on nature-based forms in architecture. In his doctorate he inquired to what extent architectural guidelines could be derived from environmental psychology research and the field of evolutionary environmental aesthetics. Dr. Joye currently works as a full-time postdoctoral researcher at the University of Leuven, in the Institute of Philosophy. For his current research he critically inquires the evolutionary assumptions underlying environmental psychology research and he is also involved in research that attempts to construct an integrative model for restorative responses to nature. Dr. Joye has published in (among others) Environment and Planning B, Review of General Psychology and Urban Forestry and Urban Greening.
Phil K. Lehman received a Ph.D. from Virginia Tech where he studied under Scott Geller. At Virginia Tech, he received the Graduate Student Teaching Excellence Award and a WPI Fellowship for his dissertation, which examined methods for encouraging environmental activism and the relationship between activism behaviors and environmental attitudes. Phil’s research interests include behavior analytic and social psychological interventions for improving behaviors related to environmental preservation and human health. He is currently a Post-Doctoral Fellow at the Salem Veteran’s AffairsMedicalCenter (Salem Virginia, USA) where he is working to develop interventions to improve health behaviors among individuals with diabetes and other metabolic-related disorders.
Annika Nordlund is an assistant professor at the Department of Psychology, Umeå University in Sweden and supervisor and director of research for the Transportation Research Unit at Umeå University. Her main research interests are the effects of psychological factors on environmentally significant behavior. Foci are on the impact of values, attitudes, problem awareness, and norms on the willingness to engage in general and specific types of proenvironmental behaviors (e.g. travel mode choice), the expressed support of implementing structural solutions, and on alternative motives behind proenvironmental behavior. In addition she have an interest is to study the travel mode choice as a routinized choice and how travel mode habits can be changed by increased awareness.
Sebastian Bamberg is professor of Social Psychology and Methods at University of Applied Science Bielefeld, Germany. His research involves the development and evaluation of theory-driven intervention programs aiming to change environmentally harmful behaviours, especially car use. At a theoretical level, he is interested in modelling the environmental, social, and psychological determinants of behavioural change. Recent projects have included laboratory experiments on the interplay of values, responsibility attribution, and emotions and the desire to change environmentally harmful behaviours, the correlational test of stage based models of behavioural change, and three large field studies evaluating the behavioural impact of theory based social marketing campaigns.
|Laatst gewijzigd:||20 februari 2013 20:29|