1989 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Her primary areas of investigation include Social psychology, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Workload and Epinephrine. Her work on Mood as part of general Social psychology study is frequently linked to Objective variables, Subjective variables and Degree, bridging the gap between disciplines. A large part of her Endocrinology studies is devoted to Heart rate.
Her Heart rate study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Catecholamine. Her Epinephrine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hormone and Excretion. Her Excretion research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrocortisone and Distress.
Her main research concerns Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Excretion, Developmental psychology and Catecholamine. Her Hormone, Hydrocortisone and Urinary catecholamine study in the realm of Endocrinology connects with subjects such as Homovanillic acid. Concomitant and Norepinephrine is closely connected to Epinephrine in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Excretion.
Her Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Audiology, Psychosocial, Alcohol, Type A and Type B personality theory and Psychophysiology. Her research in Catecholamine intersects with topics in Relaxation, Longitudinal study, Big Five personality traits and Stressor. Her work carried out in the field of Heart rate brings together such families of science as Anesthesia, Arousal, Cardiology, Epinephrine urine and Physiology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Developmental psychology, Endocrinology, Workload and Excretion. Her study in Heart rate and Blood pressure is carried out as part of her Internal medicine studies. Her Heart rate research incorporates themes from Personal control and Cardiology.
Her Developmental psychology research incorporates elements of Psychophysiology and Hostility. Her research on Endocrinology often connects related areas such as Physiology. Marianne Frankenhaeuser has included themes like Catecholamine, Urine, Biological fluid and Metabolite in her Excretion study.
Her primary scientific interests are in Workload, Occupational stress, Social support, Stress and Developmental psychology. Her work in Workload incorporates the disciplines of Gerontology, Collar and Autonomy. Her Occupational stress research is within the category of Social psychology.
Her research combines Psychosocial and Social psychology. She combines subjects such as Psychophysiology and Demography with her study of Social support. Developmental psychology is often connected to Psychosomatic medicine in her work.
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Stress on and off the job as related to sex and occupational status in white‐collar workers
Marianne Frankenhaeuser;Ulf Lundberg;Mats Fredrikson;Bo Melin.
Journal of Organizational Behavior (1989)
Pituitary-adrenal and sympathetic-adrenal correlates of distress and effort
Ulf Lundberg;Marianne Frankenhaeuser.
Journal of Psychosomatic Research (1980)
Stress and workload of men and women in high-ranking positions
Ulf Lundberg;Marianne Frankenhaeuser.
Journal of Occupational Health Psychology (1999)
Underload and Overload in Working Life: Outline of a Multidisciplinary Approach
Marianne Frankenhaeuser;Bertil Gardell.
Journal of human stress (1976)
The total workload of male and female white collar workers as related to age, occupational level, and number of children
Ulf Lundberg;Bertil Mårdberg;Marianne Frankenhaeuser.
Scandinavian Journal of Psychology (1994)
Sex Differences in Psychoneuroendocrine Reactions to Examination Stress
Marianne Frankenhaeuser;Aila Collins.
Psychosomatic Medicine (1978)
Behavior and circulating catecholamines
Brain Research (1971)
A Psychobiological Framework for Research on Human Stress and Coping
Sex differences in sympathetic-adrenal medullary reactions induced by different stressors.
Marianne Frankenhaeuser;Elizabeth Dunne;Ulf Lundberg.
Dissociation between sympathetic-adrenal and pituitary-adrenal responses to an achievement situation characterized by high controllability: comparison between type A and type B males and females.
Marianne Frankenhaeuser;Ulf Lundberg;Lennart Forsman.
Biological Psychology (1980)
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