Pamela Wilcox focuses on Social psychology, Risk perception, Perception, Human factors and ergonomics and School based. Her Social psychology study combines topics in areas such as Empirical research and Possession. The Risk perception study combines topics in areas such as Fear of crime, Coercion and Stalking.
Her Fear of crime study incorporates themes from Test and Crime prevention. Pamela Wilcox applies her multidisciplinary studies on Perception and Land use in her research. Pamela Wilcox works mostly in the field of Human factors and ergonomics, limiting it down to topics relating to Injury prevention and, in certain cases, Suicide prevention, as a part of the same area of interest.
Her primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Criminology, Human factors and ergonomics, Injury prevention and Suicide prevention. When carried out as part of a general Social psychology research project, her work on Fear of crime is frequently linked to work in Context, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Her research in Criminology intersects with topics in Code and Field.
Her Human factors and ergonomics study spans across into subjects like Occupational safety and health, Survey data collection and Stalking. In her research, Harassment is intimately related to Clinical psychology, which falls under the overarching field of Occupational safety and health. Her work on Self-control is typically connected to School based and Longitudinal data as part of general Developmental psychology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Pamela Wilcox spends much of her time researching Criminology, Developmental psychology, Juvenile delinquency, School based and Social psychology. Many of her research projects under Criminology are closely connected to Context and Perspective with Context and Perspective, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her study in Developmental psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Psychosocial and Social support.
Juvenile delinquency overlaps with fields such as Human factors and ergonomics, Injury prevention and Increased risk in her research. Human factors and ergonomics and Occupational safety and health are two areas of study in which she engages in interdisciplinary work. Her Social psychology study often links to related topics such as Legal guardian.
Her primary areas of investigation include Criminology, Social psychology, Context, Situational ethics and Juvenile delinquency. Her work carried out in the field of Criminology brings together such families of science as Residential area and Interdependence. Her Legal guardian research extends to the thematically linked field of Social psychology.
Her Situational ethics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Item response theory, Crime prevention and Socialization. Her Juvenile delinquency study is concerned with the field of Developmental psychology as a whole. Human factors and ergonomics is frequently linked to Suicide prevention in her study.
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A Multidimensional Examination of Campus Safety Victimization, Perceptions of Danger, Worry About Crime, and Precautionary Behavior Among College Women in the Post-Clery Era
Pamela Wilcox;Carol E. Jordan;Adam J. Pritchard.
Crime & Delinquency (2007)
BUSY PLACES AND BROKEN WINDOWS? Toward Defining the Role of Physical Structure and Process in Community Crime Models
Pamela Wilcox;Neil Quisenberry;Debra T. Cabrera;Shayne Jones.
Sociological Quarterly (2004)
Guardianship in context: Implications for burglary victimization risk and prevention
Pamela Wilcox;Tamara D. Madensen;Marie Skubak Tillyer.
The Effects of School Crime Prevention on Students’ Violent Victimization, Risk Perception, and Fear of Crime: A Multilevel Opportunity Perspective
Marie Skubak Tillyer;Bonnie S. Fisher;Pamela Wilcox.
Justice Quarterly (2011)
Criminal circumstance : a dynamic multicontextual criminal opportunity theory
Pamela Wilcox;Kenneth C. Land;Scott A. Hunt.
Canadian Journal of Sociology (2004)
Disentangling the effects of correctional education Are current policies misguided? An event history analysis
Mary Ellen Batiuk;Karen F. Lahm;Matthew Mckeever;Norma Wilcox.
Criminal Justice (2005)
Student Weapon Possession and the “Fear and Victimization Hypothesis”: Unraveling the Temporal Order
Pamela Wilcox;David C. May;Staci D. Roberts.
Justice Quarterly (2006)
The Built Environment and Community Crime Risk Interpretation
Pamela Wilcox;Neil Quisenberry;Shayne Jones.
Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency (2003)
Gendered Opportunity? School-Based Adolescent Victimization
Pamela Wilcox;Marie Skubak Tillyer;Bonnie S. Fisher.
Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency (2009)
Criminological Theory: Past to Present
Robert Agnew;Francis T. Cullen;Pamela Wilcox.
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