Lynn Marotz and Sara Kupzyk
PARENTING TODAY'S CHILDREN uses the latest research, strong pedagogical features, and discussion of contemporary and sometimes controversial topics to prepare readers to work effectively with parents and children at all stages of development. A developmentally-based framework helps students and practitioners form connections between developmental topics and the various age groups along a progressive timeline, thereby supporting meaningful learning, improving retention, and fostering critical thinking skills. This approach also promotes an understanding of ecological variables, their influence on child-rearing problems, and effective response strategies. In addition, the text emphasizes developmentally appropriate behavioral strategies that parents can use to guide children in an effective and positive manner. It is supported by MindTap Education, an online learning platform with an e-portfolio and interactive content that helps to prepare students for success in the classroom.
For the past two decades, creativity and innovation have been viewed by researchers as critical to organizational success and survival. Understanding the factors that facilitate or inhibit creativity and innovation at the individual level has been the focus of much of the research in this area. However, while earlier work on teams considered the working dynamics of the group as a context variable with individual creativity the outcome, research now emphasizes group creativity as the intended, desired outcome. This shift in thought has occurred because many of the problems routinely facing organizations are complex and cannot be solved by a single individual at the helm.
Edited by Roni Reiter-Palmon, Team Creativity and Innovation provides readers with a state-of-the-art review of the major concepts and current research related to the demonstrable benefits of team creativity and innovation. In this volume, Reiter-Palmon and contributors explore such topics as team collaboration and communication, trust and psychological safety, team diversity, social networks, conflict, organizational learning, and more as a way to introduce readers to the issues that matter most in today's modern, forward-thinking workplace.
Reiter-Palmon, R. (2018). Creative cognition at the individual and team level: What happens before and after idea generation (pp.184-208).
This book provides an overview of the approaches of leading scholars to understanding the nature of creativity, its measurement, its investigation, its development, and its importance to society. The authors are the twenty-four psychological scientists who are most frequently cited in the four major textbooks on creativity, and they can thus be considered among the most eminent living scholars in the field. Authors discuss how they define creativity, the kinds of questions they have addressed, theories they have proposed, and a description of their research and the most interesting empirical results it has produced. The chapters represent a wide range of substantive and methodological emphases, including psychometric, cognitive, expertise-based, developmental, neuropsychological, cultural, systems, and group-difference approaches. The Nature of Human Creativity brings together an incredible diversity of viewpoints, helping students and researchers to see the points of consensus as well as the differences in contemporary perspectives.
- The authors are the most commonly cited in the major texts in the field, allowing readers to learn from the research of the leaders in the field
- Each chapter author answers a standardized list of questions, making the volume easy to navigate
- A wide variety of approaches to human creativity are presented, helping readers to see the points of consensus and differences in perspective within the field
Gregory J. Feist, Roni Reiter-Palmon, and James C. Kaufman
Hornberg*, J. & Reiter-Palmon, R. (2017). Creativity and the Big Five personality traits: Is the relationship dependent on the creativity measure? (pp.275-293)
Feist, G., Reiter-Palmon, R., & Kaufman, J. (2017). The personal side of creativity: Individual differences and the creative process. (pp. 1-6)
O’Rourke, P., Kaufman, J. C., Feist, G., & Reiter-Palmon, R. (2017). Creativity and personality research: Themes and future directions. (pp. 405-413).
As individual subjects, creativity and personality have been the focus of much research and many publications. This Cambridge Handbook is the first to bring together these two topics and explores how personality and behavior affects creativity. Contributors from around the globe present cutting-edge research about how personality traits and motives make creative behavior more likely. Many aspects of personality and behavior are examined in the chapters, including genius, emotions, psychopathology, entrepreneurship, and multiculturalism, to analyse the impact of these on creativity. The Cambridge Handbook of Creativity and Personality Research will be the definitive resource for researchers, students and academics who study psychology, personality, and creativity.
- The only book on the market to focus on personality and creativity, and will be a definitive source for readers
- The writing is scholarly but still accessible to all, giving the book a wider readership
- Contributions from an international group of scholars from varying cultures provide the reader with many different perspectives
Christopher Robert, John Crowe, and Nale Lehmann-Willenbrock
Editor: Christopher Robert
Chapter 7, Humor in Workgroups and Teams, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
This is the first book to look at the psychological processes that enable humor to affect people and teams in the workplace. It recognizes that humor plays many roles beyond making people feel happier and more productive, and acknowledges humor’s potential darker side as well.
Bringing together a small but growing field of study, the book features chapters around core psychological topics such perception, creativity and stress, while also addressing organizational issues such as leadership, teamwork, and social networks. The collection concludes with chapters on the role of humor in recruitment processes, as well as how humor consultants work with organizations.
Each chapter in The Psychology of Humor at Work not only provides a comprehensive review of what is known in that area, but also considers future directions for research and practice. It will prove fascinating reading for students, practitioners and researchers in organizational psychology, HRM, and business and management.
Relational Aggression A Developmental Psychopathology Perspective_final (Murray-Close, Ostrov, Nelson, Casas, & Crick).pdf
Diana Murray-Close, Jamie Ostrov, David Nelson, Juan Casas, and Nicki Crick
Steven G. Rogelberg and Joseph A. Allen
Editor: Steven G. Rogelberg
Entry, Safety Climate, authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
Entry, Robert M. Guion: 5th Recipient SIOP Distinguished Scientific Contributions Award, authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
The well-received first edition of the Encyclopedia of Industrial and Organizational Psychology (2007, 2 vols) established itself in the academic library market as a landmark reference that presents a thorough overview of this cross-disciplinary field for students, researchers, and professionals in the areas of psychology, business, management, and human resources. Nearly ten years later, SAGE presents a thorough revision that both updates current entries and expands the overall coverage, adding approximately 200 new articles, expanding from two volumes to four. Examining key themes and topics from within this dynamic and expanding field of psychology, this work offers a truly cross-cultural and global perspective.
Joseph A. Allen, Nale Lehmann-Willenbrock, and Steven G. Rogelberg
Editors: Joseph Allen (UNO faculty member), Nale Lehmann-Willenbrock, and Steven G. Rogelberg
An Introduction to The Cambridge Handbook of Meeting Science: Why Now?, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
Chapter 2: Exploring meeting science: Key questions and answers, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
Chapter 3: Five Theoretical Lenses for Conceptualizing the Role of Meetings in Organizational Life, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
Chapter 8: So Much More Than “Chitchat”: A Closer Look at Pre-Meeting Talk, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
Chapter 10: An Organizational Meeting Orientation: The Construct, Scales, and Research Propositions, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
Chapter 19: Relative Status and Emotion Regulation in Workplace Meetings: A Conceptual Model, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
Chapter 27: Implementing After Action Review Systems in Organizations: Key Principles and Practical Consideration, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
This first volume to analyze the science of meetings offers a unique perspective on an integral part of contemporary work life. More than just a tool for improving individual and organizational effectiveness and well-being, meetings provide a window into the very essence of organizations and employees' experiences with the organization. The average employee attends at least three meetings per week and managers spend the majority of their time in meetings. Meetings can raise individuals, teams, and organizations to tremendous levels of achievement. However, they can also undermine effectiveness and well-being. The Cambridge Handbook of Meeting Science assembles leading authors in industrial and organizational psychology, management, marketing, organizational behavior, anthropology, sociology, and communication to explore the meeting itself, including pre-meeting activities and post-meeting activities. It provides a comprehensive overview of research in the field and will serve as an invaluable starting point for scholars who seek to understand and improve meetings.
Marissa Shuffler, Ramon Rico, Eduardo Salas, and Joseph A. Allen
Editors: Marissa Shuffler, Ramon Rico, Eduardo Salas
Chapter, Multi-crew responses to a structure fire: Challenges of multi-team systems in a tragic fire response context, co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member
The latest volume of Research in Managing Groups and Teams focuses on multiteam systems (MTSs), or systems of interdependent teams working toward a shared goal. MTSs have become a growing area of interest in organizational research, primarily due to their growing prominence in organizational settings. However, while MTS implementation is rampant in the field, the majority of research to date has been conducted in laboratory settings, which may not always effectively address the rapidly changing needs of field MTSs. This book brings current, real world MTS issues and problems to the forefront while highlighting existing research across disciplines which may help to address these issues. The volume takes a unique approach in addressing the practical and research needs of understanding multiteam systems by highlighting real world issues via case studies presented by practitioners. Themes highlighted in terms of both practical issues and future research needs include the development and composition of MTSs, critical processes such as leadership and communication, and outcomes of both successful and unsuccessful MTSs
Sven Hemlin, Carl Martin Allwood, Ben R. Martin, Michael D. Mumford, Roni Reiter-Palmon, Triparna de Vreede, and Gert Jan de Vreede
Editors: Sven Hemlin, Carl Martin Allwood, Ben Martin, Michael D. Mumford
Chapter 9: Leading Interdisciplinary Creative Teams: Challenges and Solutions, co-authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon, Triparna de Vreede, and Gert-Jan de Vreede, UNO faculty members.
Leadership is vital to creativity and successful innovation in groups and organizations; leadership is however seldom studied in the academic literature as a creativity driver. One reason for the lack of attention paid to leadership’s effect on creativity may be the common belief that creativity cannot and should not be managed. Creative individuals and groups are regarded as, and indeed often are, autonomous and self-driving. From this belief the erroneous conclusion is drawn that there is no need for leadership in creative environments and situations. The better conclusion, proposed by this book, is that leadership not only stimulates creativity, but that such a leadership in the science, technology, and innovation fields should specifically possess at least two features: a) expertise in the field(s), and b) an ability to create, support, and encourage individuals, groups, and creative knowledge environments.
A number of specialist authors in this volume offer original theoretical, empirical, and applied chapters that elucidate how to better organize and lead creative efforts in science, technology, and innovation. A number of important research questions are raised and answered, including: What kinds of leaderships are needed at different levels of S&T organizations for a creative output? What social and cognitive abilities and skills are needed for leadership in creative environments? How does leadership vary with different phases of the creative process? This book offers concrete analysis of how leaders and managers can facilitate, promote, and organize for creative performance in science, technology, and in innovating organizations, making it required reading for academic and industrial research leaders, scientists, and engineers.
Kenneth D. Keith and Joseph A. Allen
Editor: Kenneth D. Keith
"Work Motivation," "Leadership," "Emotional Regulation" co-authored by Joseph Allen, UNO faculty member.
The Encyclopedia of Cross-Cultural Psychology presents a comprehensive collection of information relating to the fields of cross-cultural, cultural, and indigenous psychology contributed by scientists and scholars from around the world.
-Over 600 entries, including biographies of 135 key people from the fields of cross-cultural, cultural, and indigenous psychology
-Contains a general chronological timeline including both historical and literary key-moments
-Includes coverage on ethnocentrism; distortions of diagnostic judgment; psychology of Arabs, Russians, Filipinos, and other ethnicities; obedience; and more
-Available as a three-volume print set or in an easy-to-search online version
Bregory J. Madden (ed.) and Sara Kupzyk
With Edward J. Daly III, UNO faculty, Sara Kupzyk, co-authored Chapter 16 "Teaching Reading".
Behavior analysis emerged from the nonhuman laboratories of B. F. Skinner, Fred Keller, Nate Schoenfeld, Murray Sidman, James Dinsmoor, Richard Herrnstein, Nate Azrin, and others who pioneered experimental preparations designed to do one thing — find orderly relations between environment and behavior. This bottom-up approach to a natural science of behavior yielded a set of behavioral principles that proved orderly and replicable across subjects, laboratories, and species.
By the 1960s, behavior analysts began translating these principles into interventions for institutionalized humans characterized by impoverished repertoires of adaptive behavior. When these interventions proved successful in replacing problem- with adaptive-behavior, the field of Applied Behavior Analysis was born.
Over the last 50 years the field of behavior analysis has grown substantially both in the number of practicing behavior analysts and the range of behavior to which behavioral principles have been applied. Today the laboratory study of basic principles of behavior continues to expand our understanding of behavior and to inform the treatment of disorders ranging from autism to substance abuse.
The present volumes continue this inductive translational approach to the science of behavior analysis by providing overview and in-depth chapters spanning the breadth of behavior analysis.
Volume I provides comprehensive coverage of the logic, clinical utility, and methods of single-case research designs. Chapters walk the reader through the design, data collection, and data analysis phases and are appropriate for students, researchers, and clinicians concerned with best practice. Volume I also provides an overview of the experimental analysis of behavior, and chapters reviewing some of the most important areas of contemporary laboratory research in behavior analysis. Topics covered include memory, attention, choice, behavioral neuroscience, and behavioral pharmacology.
Volume II includes 10 chapters illustrating how principles of behavior discovered in basic-science laboratories have provided insights on socially important human behavior ranging from the complex discriminations that underlie human language to disorders treated by clinical psychologists. The second section of Volume II includes 12 chapters, each devoted to a particular behavioral/developmental disorder (e.g., behavioral treatments of ADHD, autism) or to behavior of societal importance (e.g., effective college teaching, effective treatment of substance abuse). Each of these chapters provides a review of what works and where additional research is needed.
Donald H. Saklofske, Cecil R. Reynolds, Vicki L. Schwean, and Brian McKevitt
Editors: Donald H Saklofske, Vicki L Schwean, and Cecil R Reynolds
Chapter 31: Testing accommodations for children with disabilities, co-authored by Brian McKevitt, UNO faculty member.
Psychological assessment has always paralleled the growth of psychology and its specialties, and it is not an overstatement to say that measurement and assessment are the cornerstones of psychology, providing the tools and techniques for gathering information to inform our understanding of human behavior. However, the continued growth and new developments in the assessment literature requires an ongoing examination of the principles and practices of central importance to psychological assessment.
The Oxford Handbook of Child Psychological Assessment
covers all areas of child and adolescent assessment. Leaders in the field summarize and synthesize state-of-the-science assessment theories, techniques, and applications. Placing an emphasis on clinical and psychoeducational assessment issues, chapters explore issues related to the foundations, models, special topics, and practice of psychological assessment. Appropriate as a desk reference or a cover-to-cover read, this comprehensive volume surveys fundamental principles of child assessment, including ability, achievement, behavior, and personality; covers the role of theory and measurement in psychological assessment; and presents new methods and data.
Ricky W. Griffin and Joseph A. Allen
"Workplace Meetings," co-authored by Joesph Allen, UNO faculty member.
Developed cooperatively with scholars worldwide, Oxford Bibliographies in Management offers exclusive, authoritative research guides. Combining the best features of an annotated bibliography and a high-level encyclopedia, this cutting-edge resource guides researchers to the best available scholarship across the field of Management.
Gretchen Gimpel Peacock, Ruth A. Ervin, Edward J. Daly III, Kenneth W. Merrell, and Sara Kupzyk
UNO faculty, Sara Kupzyk, co-authored Chapter 29, "Summarizing, Evaluating, and Drawing Inferences from Intervention" with Edward J. Daly III, David W. Barnett, Kristi Hofstadter, and Elizabeth Barkley.
This authoritative guide addresses all aspects of school psychology practice in a response-to-intervention (RTI) framework. Thirty-four focused chapters present effective methods for problem-solving-based assessment, instruction, and intervention. Specific guidelines are provided for promoting success in core academic domains—reading, writing, and math—and supporting students' positive behavior and social-emotional functioning. The book also describes ways to team with teachers and parents to develop collaborative solutions and overcome obstacles. Grounded in research, this is an indispensable resource for daily practice and an invaluable text for school psychology training programs.
Michael Spivey, Ken McRae, Marc Joanisse, and Michael J. Cortese
Editors: Michael Spivey, Ken McRae, and Marc Joanisse
Chapter 8: Visual Word Recognition in Skilled Adult Readers, co-authored by Michael J. Cortese, UNO faculty member.
Our ability to speak, write, understand speech and read is critical to our ability to function in today's society. As such, psycholinguistics, or the study of how humans learn and use language, is a central topic in cognitive science. This comprehensive handbook is a collection of chapters written not by practitioners in the field, who can summarize the work going on around them, but by trailblazers from a wide array of subfields, who have been shaping the field of psycholinguistics over the last decade. Some topics discussed include how children learn language, how average adults understand and produce language, how language is represented in the brain, how brain-damaged individuals perform in terms of their language abilities and computer-based models of language and meaning. This is required reading for advanced researchers, graduate students and upper-level undergraduates who are interested in the recent developments and the future of psycholinguistics.
Handbook of Work Analysis: Methods, Systems, Applications and Science of Work Measurement in Organizations
Mark Alan Wilson; United States Air Force; Shanan Gwaltney Gibson; Group for Organizational Effectiveness, Inc.; and Roni Reiter-Palmon
Editors: Mark Alan Wilson, Jr., Winston Bennett, Shanan Gwaltney Gibson, and George Michael Alliger
Chapter 28: A Comprehensive, Interactive, Web-Based Approach to Job Analysis: The SkillsNET Methodology, co-authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon, UNO faculty member.
This new handbook, with contributions from experts around the world, is the most comprehensive treatise on work design and job analysis practice and research in over 20 years. The handbook, dedicated to Sidney Gael, is the next generation of Gael’s successful Job Analysis Handbook for Business, Industry and Government, published by Wiley in 1988. It consists of four parts: Methods, Systems, Applications and Research/Innovations. Finally, a tightly integrated, user-friendly handbook, of interest to students, practitioners and researchers in the field of Industrial Organizational Psychology and Human Resource Management.
Michael D. Mumford and Roni Reiter-Palmon
Chapter: Team creativity and innovation: The effect of team composition, social processes and cognition, co-authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon, UNO faculty member.
Handbook of Organizational Creativity is designed to explain creativity and innovation in organizations. This handbook contains 28 chapters dedicated to particularly complex phenomena, all written by leading experts in the field of organizational creativity. The format of the book follows the multi-level structure of creativity in organizations where creativity takes place at the individual level, the group level, and the organizational level. Beyond just theoretical frameworks, applications and interventions are also emphasized. This topic will be of particular interest to managers of creative personnel, and managers that see the potential benefit of creativity to their organizations.
Mark A. Runco, Steven R. Pritzker, and Roni Reiter-Palmon
Chapter: Problem Finding, authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon, UNO faculty member.
The first edition of the successful Encyclopedia of Creativity served to establish the study of creativity is a field in itself. Now completely updated and revised in its second edition, coverage encompasses the definition of creativity, the development and expression of creativity across the lifespan, the environmental conditions that encourage or discourage creativity, creativity within specific disciplines like music, dance, film, art, literature, etc., the relationship of creativity and mental health, intelligence, and learning styles, and the process of being creative. This reference also appeals to a lay audience with articles specifically on the application of creativity to business settings.
Helping Children and Adolescents: Evidence-Based Strategies from Developmental and Social Psychology
Robert Henley Woody
This book informs mental health professionals about how to guide parents, families, and other community professionals to better serve children and adolescents. Relying on empirical and evidence-based research, the author sets forth specific strategies in simple language. In addition to laypersons, educators and social service, health care, and law enforcement personnel are referenced. Whether in the role of therapist, consultant, or professor, the authoritative information will enrich the mental health professional s knowledge and skills relevant to children and adolescents, and their families.
Wendy Goldberg, Nikki R. Crick, Juan F. Casas, and David A. Nelson
Article: Toward a more comprehensive understanding of peer maltreatment: Studies of relational victimization, co-authored by Juan Casas, UNO faculty member.
This new and exciting reader includes over 25 articles that have been carefully selected for the undergraduate audience, and taken from the very accessible Current Directions in Psychological Science journal. These timely, cutting-edge articles allow instructors to bring their students real-world perspective–-from a reliable source–-about today’s most current and pressing issues in gender psychology.
Shane J. Lopez and Roni Reiter-Palmon
Chapter: Positive organizational psychology, co-authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon, UNO faculty member.
Positive psychology, the pursuit of understanding optimal human functioning, is reshaping the scholarly and public views of how we see the science of psychology. The Encyclopedia of Positive Psychology provides a comprehensive and accessible summary of this growing area of scholarship and practice.
Samuel T. Hunter, Michael D. Mumford, Katrina E. Bedell-Avers, and Roni Reiter-Palmon
Chapter: Creativity and cognitive processes: A multi-level linkage between individual and team cognition, co-authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon.
Chapter: Beyond Cognitive Processes: Antecedents and Influences on team cognition, co-authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon.
"Multi-Level Issues in Creativity and Innovation" is Volume 7 of "Research in Multi-Level Issues", an annual series that provides an outlet for the discussion of multi-level problems and solutions across a variety of fields of study. Using a scientific debate format of a key scholarly essay followed by two commentaries and a rebuttal, we present, in this series, theoretical work, significant empirical studies, methodological developments, analytical techniques, and philosophical treatments to advance the field of multi-level studies, regardless of disciplinary perspective.Similar to Volumes 1 through 6 (Yammarino & Dansereau, 2002, 2004, 2006; Dansereau & Yammarino, 2003, 2005, 2007), this volume, Volume 7, edited by Mumford, Hunter, and Bedell-Avers, contains five major essays with commentaries and rebuttals that cover a range of topics, but in the realms of creativity and innovation. In particular, the five critical essays offer extensive literature reviews, new model developments, methodological advancements, and some data for the study of creativity and social influence, innovation and planning, creativity and cognitive processes, sub-system configuration, and new venture emergence. While each of the major essays, and associated commentaries and rebuttals, is unique in orientation, they show a common bond in raising and addressing multi-level issues or discussing problems and solutions that involve multiple levels of analysis in creativity and innovation.It provides in-depth scholarly information on multiple level issues in organizations and time. It is international in scope.
Alex Thomas, Jeff Grimes, and Brian McKevitt
Chapter 44: Best Practices in Developing a Positive Behavior Support System at the School Level, co-authored by Brian McKevitt.
For nearly a quarter of a century, NASP’s Best Practices in School Psychology volumes have served as the core resource on contemporary, evidence-based, and relevant information necessary for competent delivery of school psychological services. This latest six-volume edition, Best Practices in School Psychology V, expands from earlier editions to include a broader range of topics, with considerable attention to a multitier system as a construct for the delivery of differentiated services.
Intended to help school psychologists put the future of school psychology into practice today, BPV is organized according the framework established in School Psychology: A Blueprint for Training and Practice III. There is a section for each of the nine competencies and for the application of the scientific method.
Wilfred J. Zerbe, Charmaine E.J. Hartel, Neal M. Ashkanasy, and Roni Reiter-Palmon
Chapter 13: The effects of empathy in judgments of sexual harassment complaints, co-authored by Roni Reiter-Palmon, UNO faculty member.
The rapidly growing recognition of the importance of emotion in understanding all aspects of organizational life is facilitating the development of focused areas of scholarship. The articles in this volume represent a selection of the best papers presented at the sixth International Conference on Emotions and Organizational Life (held in Atlanta, in July 2006), complemented with invited chapters by leading scholars in the field.The theme of this volume, Emotions, Ethics and Decision-making, concerns the role of emotions in decision-making in general, and also more specifically the special place of emotions in decisions that have an ethical character. It begins by looking at the influence of emotions on strategic decisions, among entrepreneurs, in the case of workplace proenvironmental behaviors, as well as how emotional intelligence contributes to problem solving.Emotions are particularly present in ethical decisions, largely because of the close connection between personal identity, for which values are central, and feelings about the self. Specific chapters look at emotions experienced as a result of ethical dilemmas, the role of anger and justice perceptions, the role of attributions and emotional intelligence in ethics perceptions, and at emotions in three specific contexts: emotional labor, whistle-blowing and sexual harassment. Finally the volume comes full circle in an examination of how top executives engage in change that is truly congruent with the ethical values of internal and external constituents.