2023 - Research.com Psychology in Israel Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2022 - Research.com Psychology in Israel Leader Award
Her main research concerns Developmental psychology, Oxytocin, Parental brain, Social relation and Postpartum period. The Child rearing research Ruth Feldman does as part of her general Developmental psychology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Social engagement, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her Oxytocin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Firstborn, Young adult, Hormone, Object Attachment and Human bonding.
Her Parental brain research integrates issues from Postpartum depression, Neuroplasticity, Maternal sensitivity and Amygdala. Her work investigates the relationship between Social relation and topics such as Child development that intersect with problems in Sibling. Ruth Feldman combines subjects such as Parietal lobe, Premature birth, Superior frontal gyrus and Obstetrics with her study of Postpartum period.
Ruth Feldman mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Oxytocin, Empathy, Social relation and Clinical psychology. Her Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Context, Cognition and Paternal care. Her Oxytocin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Young adult, Hormone, Firstborn and Vasopressin.
Her Empathy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Insula, Social neuroscience, Neuropsychology, Magnetoencephalography and Sociality. Ruth Feldman has included themes like Temperament, Interpersonal relationship, Affect and Intrusiveness in her Social relation study. Her Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Psychological intervention, Maternal depression, Cohort and Anxiety.
Her primary areas of study are Developmental psychology, Empathy, Oxytocin, Clinical psychology and Magnetoencephalography. Her research integrates issues of Psychological intervention, Paternal care, Cognition, Temperament and Amygdala in her study of Developmental psychology. Her study in Empathy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Context, Social neuroscience, Affect, Social brain and Sociality.
Her studies deal with areas such as Testosterone, Hormone and Social relation as well as Oxytocin. The study incorporates disciplines such as Maternal depression, Preadolescence, Psychological resilience, Mother child interaction and Maternal sensitivity in addition to Clinical psychology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chronic stress, Default mode network, Cohort and Early childhood.
Ruth Feldman mostly deals with Developmental psychology, Empathy, Clinical psychology, Social perception and Preadolescence. Her study looks at the relationship between Developmental psychology and topics such as Paternal care, which overlap with Social neuroscience. Her Empathy research includes themes of Social brain, Targeted interventions, Chronic stress and Psychological resilience.
The Clinical psychology study combines topics in areas such as Maternal depression, Maternal sensitivity and Mother child interaction. The concepts of her Social perception study are interwoven with issues in Face perception, Emotional expression, Facial expression, Emotion perception and Neural correlates of consciousness. Her work carried out in the field of Preadolescence brings together such families of science as Cognition, Distress, Anxiety, Temperament and Child development.
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Parent-infant synchrony and the construction of shared timing; physiological precursors, developmental outcomes, and risk conditions.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2007)
Evidence for a Neuroendocrinological Foundation of Human Affiliation: Plasma Oxytocin Levels Across Pregnancy and the Postpartum Period Predict Mother-Infant Bonding
Ruth Feldman;Aron Weller;Orna Zagoory-Sharon;Ari Levine.
Psychological Science (2007)
Mother-infant affect synchrony as an antecedent of the emergence of self-control
Ruth Feldman;Charles W. Greenbaum;Nurit Yirmiya.
Developmental Psychology (1999)
Comparison of skin-to-skin (Kangaroo) and traditional care: Parenting outcomes and preterm infant development
Ruth Feldman;Arthur I Eidelman;Lea Sirota;Aron Weller.
Measuring cortisol in human psychobiological studies.
Ari Levine;Orna Zagoory-Sharon;Ruth Feldman;John G. Lewis.
Physiology & Behavior (2007)
Maternal Depression and Anxiety Across the Postpartum Year and Infant Social Engagement, Fear Regulation, and Stress Reactivity
Ruth Feldman;Adi Granat;Clara Pariente;Hannah Kanety.
Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (2009)
Oxytocin and social affiliation in humans
Hormones and Behavior (2012)
Natural variations in maternal and paternal care are associated with systematic changes in oxytocin following parent–infant contact
Ruth Feldman;Ilanit Gordon;Inna Schneiderman;Omri Weisman.
Infant-mother and infant-father synchrony: The coregulation of positive arousal.
Parent–Infant Synchrony Biological Foundations and Developmental Outcomes
Current Directions in Psychological Science (2007)
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