Name : May Yung Y. Chen (陳永儀)
Position : Associate Professor (Adjunct)
Office :
Phone :
Fax : +886-3-426-3502
Email : superego100@gmail.com
Lab Homepage : http://icn.ncu.edu.tw/en/~chen2.htm
Degrees :
Social/Health Psychology, PhD (2004), Rutgers University
Organizational Psychology, MA (1994), Columbia University
Psychology, BA (1992), University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA)

Current Research :
We are interested in the study of psychological stress and the range of effects it has on people’s well-being. Our research involves the study of stress and emotions and their bidirectional relationships with both psychological and physical health. Laboratory studies include psychophysiological reactions to psychosocial stressors, adaptation to psychological trauma, and the role of religion/spirituality in coping with psychological trauma. Applied studies include examination of cognitive behavioral therapy in treating various types of psychological disorders in the Asian cultural context. We are also studying and developing intervention programs aimed at increasing individuals’ emotional intelligence and their ability to regulate emotions and manage stress, as well as the effects these interventions may have on impulse control and well-being in general.
Another line of investigation involves applied criminal psychology, including the study of sexual and violent offenders and concealed information tests (CIT, i.e., lie detection).
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MSc. Graduate Students :
  • Ting-Zhen Zhan
  • Yi-Sheng Wong)

    Ph.D. Students :
  • Yi-Ru Hsieh
  • Tsui-San Chang

    Representative Publications:
     
    1. Hsieh, IJ and Chen, Y(2017).Determinants of Aggressive Behavior: Interactive Effects of Emotional Regulation and Inhibitory Cont.PLOS ONE 
    2. Kao, Min C and Chen, Yung Y(2016).Emotional Intelligence, Trauma Severity, and Emotional Expression: Interactive Effects on Depressive Symptoms.International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine 
    3. Chen, Y. and Lam, A. (2016). Religious Involvement and Psychological Stress as Predictors of Dental Health. Journal of Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine, 2(1): 025 
    4. Chen, Y. and Hung, D. (under review). Impulsiveness and Post-Error Adjustment: An Interactive Effect in Predicting Criminal History Among Sexual Offenders. Journal of Sexual Aggression. 
    5. CHEN, Y. Y., CHEN, C. Y. & HUNG, D. L. (2014). Assessment of psychiatric disorders among sex offenders: Prevalence and associations with criminal history. Criminal Behaviour and Mental Health. 
    6. Chen, C. Y. and Chen, Y. Y. (2013). The Association Between Inhibitory Control and Aggression–A Review of Event-Related Potential (ERP) Studies. Journal of Neuroscience and Neuroengineering, 2, 1-7. 
    7. Mokrue, K., Chen, Y., and Elias, M. (2012). Gender matters: The relationship between parental absence and behavior problems among urban elementary school children. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 36 (2), 130-136. 
    8. Chen, Y. and Contrada, R. (2009). Framing written emotional expression from a religious perspective: Effects on distress and physical symptoms. International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine, 39(4), 427-438. 
    9. Idler, E., Boulifard, D., Labouvie, E., Chen, Y., Krause, T., & Contrada, R (2009). Looking inside the black box of “attendance at services”: New measures for exploring an old dimension in religion and health research. The International Journal for the Psychology of Religion, 19(1), 1-20. 
    10. Chen, Y. and Contrada, R. (2007). Religious involvement and perceived social support: Interactive effects on cardiovascular reactivity to laboratory stressors. Journal of Applied Biobehavioral Research, 12(1), 1-12. 
    11. Chen, Y. and Koenig, H. (2006). Traumatic stress and religion: Is there a relationship? A review of empirical findings. Journal of Religion and Health, 45(3), 371-381. 
    12. Chen, Y. and Koenig, H. (2006). Do people turn to religion in times of stress? An examination of change in religiousness among elderly, medically ill patients. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 194(2), 114-120. 
    13. Chen, Y. (2005). Written Emotional Expression and Religion: Effects on PTSD Symptoms. International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine, 35(3), 273-286.
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    14. Chen, Y., Gilligan, S., Coups, E., & Contrada, R (2005). Hostility and Perceived Social Support: Interactive effects on Cardiovascular Reactivity to Laboratory Stressors. Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 29(1), 37-43.
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    15. Geiselman, R.E., Lam, L., Lee, T., & Chen, Y.Y. (1995). Recall of perpetrator height and weight by Asian and Caucasian eyewitnesses: Evidence of ethnic stereotyping. Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology, 10(3), 31-43. 
    16. Chen, Y. and Geiselman, R.E. (1993). Effects of ethnic stereotyping and ethnically-related cognitive biases on eyewitness recollections of height. American Journal of Forensic Psychology, 11(1), 1-7.
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    Conference abstracts:
     
    1. Min C. Kao and Yung Y. Chen (2016). Emotional Intelligence, Trauma Severity, and Emotional Expression: Interactive Effects on Depressive Symptoms. Presentation at the International Society for Intelligence Research, St. Petersburg 
    2. IJ Hsieh and Yung Y. Chen (2014). Determinants of Aggressive Behavior: Interactive Effects of Emotional Regulation and Inhibitory Control. Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the Joint Research Centre for Language Human Complexity, Hong Kong. 
    3. Min C. Kao and Yung Y. Chen (2014). Effects of Emotional Expression and Religion on Trauma Adaptation and Well-Being in a Taiwanese Sample. Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the Joint Research Centre for Language Human Complexity, Hong Kong. 
    4. Min C. Kao and Yung Y. Chen (2013). Written Emotional Expression From a Religious Perspective: Effects on Depressive and Physical Symptoms. Presentation at Annual Meeting of the Society for Neuroscience, San Diego. 
    5. Kathariya Mokrue, Yung Y. Chen, and Maurice Elias (2010). Gender Matters: Family Structure and Problem Behaviors Among Low-Income, Ethnic Minority Children. Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the Eastern Psychological Association, New York. 
    6. Yung Chen and Richard Contrada (2005). Effects of Written Emotional Expression and Religion/Spirituality on Depressive and Physical Symptoms. Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the American Psychological Society, Los Angeles. 
    7. Ellen Idler, Richard Contrada, Yung Chen (2004). Religion, Stress, and Smoking in a Coronay Artery Bypass Sample. Presentation at the Gerontological Society of America, Washington, DC. 
    8. Yung Y. Chen, Elliot Coups, Suzanne Gilligan, Richard Contrada (2004). Symposium for Religion and Reactivity to Laboratory Stress: An Emerging Paradigm. Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the American Psychological Association, Honolulu, Hawaii. 
    9. Yung Y. Chen, Tanya M. Goyal, Suzanne Gilligan, Elliot Coups, Richard Contrada (2002). Religiousness and Health – An Examination of Psychosocial and Psychophysiological Mechanisms. Presented at the Annual Meeting of the Society of Behavioral Medicine, Washington, DC. 
    10. Gilligan, S., Chen, Y. Y., Coups, E. J., & Contrada, R. J. (2002). Associations of depressive symptoms and life stress with cardiovascular reactivity. Presented at the Annual Meeting of the Society of Behavioral Medicine, Washington, DC. 
    11. Yung Y. Chen, Suzanne Gilligan, Elliot Coups, Richard Contrada (2001). Religiousness and Cardiovascular Reactivity. Presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Psychological Association, San Francisco, CA. 

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