Eamonn Ferguson focuses on Social psychology, Personality, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology and Coping. His specific area of interest is Social psychology, where Eamonn Ferguson studies Prosocial behavior. His Personality study combines topics in areas such as Confirmatory factor analysis, Health psychology and Psychometrics.
His studies deal with areas such as Young adult, Personality Assessment Inventory and Type D personality as well as Clinical psychology. His Young adult research focuses on subjects like Loneliness, which are linked to Anxiety. He has researched Developmental psychology in several fields, including Neuroticism, Extraversion and introversion, Social support and Snacking.
Eamonn Ferguson spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Personality, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology and Psychological intervention. His study in Social psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Theory of planned behavior, Blood donor and Donation. His research investigates the connection with Personality and areas like Psychometrics which intersect with concerns in Test validity.
His Clinical psychology research includes elements of Psychiatry and Anxiety. The concepts of his Developmental psychology study are interwoven with issues in Coping and Cognition. Eamonn Ferguson performs multidisciplinary study in Suicidal ideation and Young adult in his work.
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Clinical psychology, Physical therapy, Cohort and Psychological intervention. His Social psychology research includes themes of Theory of planned behavior and Preference. His Clinical psychology study incorporates themes from Young adult, Cognition and Disease.
His studies in Psychological intervention integrate themes in fields like Altruism, Elevation and Donation. His studies examine the connections between Altruism and genetics, as well as such issues in Compassion, with regards to Personality. His study ties his expertise on Generosity together with the subject of Personality.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Suicidal ideation, Clinical psychology, Cohort, Psychological intervention and Suicide prevention. His work carried out in the field of Cohort brings together such families of science as Immunosuppression, Rheumatoid arthritis, Subgroup analysis and Rheumatology. His study looks at the relationship between Psychological intervention and fields such as Donation, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His research brings together the fields of Social psychology and Neglect. Eamonn Ferguson merges Social psychology with Pandemic in his study. The Suicide attempt research he does as part of his general Suicide prevention study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Mediation, Intervention and Well-being, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
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Factors associated with success in medical school: systematic review of the literature
Eamonn Ferguson;David James;Laura Madeley.
Exploratory Factor Analysis: A Users’Guide
Eamonn Ferguson;Tom Cox.
International Journal of Selection and Assessment (1993)
Effects of Daily Hassles and Eating Style on Eating Behavior
Daryl B. O'Connor;Fiona Jones;Mark Conner;Brian McMillan.
Health Psychology (2008)
Individual differences, stress and coping.
Tom Cox;Eamonn Ferguson.
Type-D personality mechanisms of effect: the role of health-related behavior and social support.
Lynn Williams;Rory C. O'Connor;Siobhán Howard;Brian M. Hughes.
Journal of Psychosomatic Research (2008)
Pilot study of the roles of personality, references, and personal statements in relation to performance over the five years of a medical degree
Eamonn Ferguson;David James;Fiona O'Hehir;Andrea Sanders.
Individual strategies for coping with stress at work: A review
Philip Dewe;Tom Cox;Eamonn Ferguson.
Work & Stress (1993)
Blood donation is an act of benevolence rather than altruism.
Eamonn Ferguson;Kathleen Farrell;Claire Lawrence.
Health Psychology (2008)
The Appraisal of Life Events (ALE) scale: Reliability and validity
Eamonn Ferguson;Gerald Matthews;Tom Cox.
British Journal of Health Psychology (1999)
An evaluation of the relationship between Gray’s revised RST and Eysenck’s PEN: Distinguishing BIS and FFFS in Carver and White’s BIS/BAS scales
Nadja Heym;Eamonn Ferguson;Claire Lawrence.
Personality and Individual Differences (2008)
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