Lynn B. Myers mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Theory of planned behavior, Pandemic, Influenza A virus and Anxiety. In the field of Developmental psychology, his study on Social cognitive theory overlaps with subjects such as Physiological responses. His works in Repressive coping and Trait anxiety are all subjects of inquiry into Anxiety.
His Recall study incorporates themes from Psychoanalytic theory, Cognitive style and Personality. His Psychoanalytic theory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Coping and Social psychology. His Cancer registry research includes themes of Social support and Clinical psychology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Developmental psychology, Repressive coping, Social psychology, Clinical psychology and Coping. His studies in Developmental psychology integrate themes in fields like Recall, Cognition, Personality and Anxiety. Lynn B. Myers has researched Repressive coping in several fields, including Well-being, Alexithymia, Taylor Manifest Anxiety Scale, Trait anxiety and Ageing.
His research in the fields of Optimism overlaps with other disciplines such as Binge drinking, Theory of planned behavior and Injury prevention. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Risk perception, Young adult, Health psychology, Social support and Depression. His Coping study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Psychosocial, Asthma and Disease.
Lynn B. Myers mostly deals with Social psychology, Clinical psychology, Repressive coping, Developmental psychology and Risk perception. His Social psychology research includes elements of Social cognition and Mediation. The various areas that he examines in his Clinical psychology study include Psychological intervention, Beta thalassaemia major and Anxiety.
His Repressive coping study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Alexithymia, Disease, Emotional processing and Ageing. His primary area of study in Developmental psychology is in the field of Negative emotion. His study in Risk perception is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Optimism, Health psychology and Worry.
Social psychology, Clinical psychology, Risk perception, Pandemic and Theory of planned behavior are his primary areas of study. His research in Social psychology intersects with topics in Developmental psychology, Health psychology and Coping. Lynn B. Myers has researched Developmental psychology in several fields, including Big Five personality traits, Repressive coping, Physical health and Conscientiousness.
His Clinical psychology research integrates issues from Worry and Anxiety. His research on Risk perception frequently links to adjacent areas such as Optimism. His Theory of planned behavior investigation overlaps with Environmental health, Epidemiology, Structural equation modeling, Social cognition and Personality.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Illness perceptions and self efficacy beliefs in adolescents and young adults with insulin dependent diabetes mellitus
Konstadina Griva;Lynn B. Myers;Stanton Newman.
Psychology & Health (2000)
Adherence to Treatment in Medical Conditions
Lynn Myers;Kenny Midence.
'It's difficult being a dentist': stress and health in the general dental practitioner
H L Myers;L B Myers.
British Dental Journal (2004)
Emotional information processing in repressors: The vigilance–avoidance theory
Nazanin Derakshan;Michael W. Eysenck;Lynn B. Myers.
Cognition & Emotion (2007)
Initial psychological responses to Influenza A, H1N1 ("Swine flu").
Robin Goodwin;Shamsul Haque;Felix Neto;Lynn B Myers.
BMC Infectious Diseases (2009)
Repressive coping and the directed forgetting of emotional material.
Lynn B. Myers;Chris R. Brewin;Mick J. Power.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (1998)
Determinants of adults' intention to vaccinate against pandemic swine flu
Lynn B Myers;Robin Goodwin.
BMC Public Health (2011)
Recall of early experience and the repressive coping style.
Lynn B. Myers;Chris R. Brewin.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (1994)
How do patients who participate in cancer support groups differ from those who do not
Gunn E. Grande;L. B. Myers;S. R. Sutton.
The importance of the repressive coping style: findings from 30 years of research
Lynn B. Myers.
Anxiety Stress and Coping (2010)
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