Her primary areas of investigation include Psychological intervention, Theory of planned behavior, Social psychology, Developmental psychology and Randomized controlled trial. Her work deals with themes such as Computer-assisted web interviewing, Food safety and Psychosocial, which intersect with Psychological intervention. Her Social psychology research incorporates themes from Meta-analysis and Health psychology.
In general Developmental psychology study, her work on Social comparison theory often relates to the realm of Stop signal, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Barbara Mullan has researched Randomized controlled trial in several fields, including Intervention, Physical therapy, Quality of life and Cognition. She combines subjects such as Body mass index, Food choice, Gerontology, Biostatistics and Socioeconomic status with her study of Environmental health.
Barbara Mullan focuses on Psychological intervention, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology, Theory of planned behavior and Social psychology. Her work carried out in the field of Psychological intervention brings together such families of science as Intervention, Food safety, Gerontology and Environmental health. She focuses mostly in the field of Clinical psychology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Obesity and, in certain cases, Body mass index.
In her research, Self-regulation theory is intimately related to Habit, which falls under the overarching field of Developmental psychology. In the subject of general Theory of planned behavior, her work in Subjective norm is often linked to Variance, Multilevel model and Human factors and ergonomics, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Health psychology and Applied psychology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Habit, Psychological intervention, Clinical psychology, Intervention and Gerontology. Her work in the fields of Psychological intervention, such as Behaviour change, intersects with other areas such as Lipoprotein. The Distress research Barbara Mullan does as part of her general Clinical psychology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Theory of planned behavior, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Barbara Mullan has included themes like Developmental psychology, Longitudinal study and Applied psychology in her Intervention study. Her Developmental psychology research integrates issues from Eating behaviour, Fruit intake and Snacking. Her work on Young adult and Aged care as part of general Gerontology study is frequently connected to Thematic analysis, Research design and Workforce, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Barbara Mullan mostly deals with Habit, Clinical psychology, Environmental health, Self-regulation theory and Theory of planned behavior. Her research in Habit intersects with topics in Developmental psychology and Self-control. Her study looks at the relationship between Developmental psychology and topics such as Snacking, which overlap with Intervention.
Her studies deal with areas such as PsycINFO, Psychiatric status rating scales and Confirmatory factor analysis as well as Clinical psychology. Her study in Environmental health is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Young adult, Quality of life and Gluten. Barbara Mullan incorporates Binge drinking and Psychological intervention in her research.
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Does inhibitory control training improve health behaviour? A meta-analysis.
Vanessa Allom;Barbara Mullan;Martin Hagger.
Health Psychology Review (2016)
Impact of Medical Qigong on quality of life, fatigue, mood and inflammation in cancer patients: a randomized controlled trial
B. Oh;B. Oh;P. Butow;Barbara Mullan;S. Clarke.
Annals of Oncology (2010)
Cancer Patient Disclosure and Patient-Doctor Communication of Complementary and Alternative Medicine Use: A Systematic Review
Esther L. Davis;Byeongsang Oh;Byeongsang Oh;Byeongsang Oh;Phyllis N. Butow;Barbara A. Mullan.
Theory of planned behavior and adherence in chronic illness: a meta-analysis
Antonia Rich;Kim Brandes;Barbara Mullan;Martin S. Hagger.
Journal of Behavioral Medicine (2015)
Effect of medical Qigong on cognitive function, quality of life, and a biomarker of inflammation in cancer patients: a randomized controlled trial
Byeongsang Oh;Byeongsang Oh;Byeongsang Oh;Phyllis N. Butow;Barbara A. Mullan;Stephen J. Clarke;Stephen J. Clarke.
Supportive Care in Cancer (2012)
Evaluating a nursing communication skills training course: The relationships between self-rated ability, satisfaction, and actual performance
Barbara A. Mullan;Emily J. Kothe.
Nurse Education in Practice (2010)
Promoting fruit and vegetable consumption. Testing an intervention based on the theory of planned behaviour.
Emily Jane Kothe;Barbara Mullan;PN Butow.
Predicting breakfast consumption: an application of the theory of planned behaviour and the investigation of past behaviour and executive function.
Cara L. Wong;Barbara A. Mullan.
British Journal of Health Psychology (2009)
Sleep hygiene behaviours: An application of the theory of planned behaviour and the investigation of perceived autonomy support, past behaviour and response inhibition
Kenny Kor;Barbara Ann Mullan.
Psychology & Health (2011)
Psychosocial interventions and quality of life in gynaecological cancer patients: a systematic review
Jolyn Hersch;Ilona Juraskova;Melanie Price;Barbara Mullan.
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