The Clemson University College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences (CBSHS) has recognized faculty from each of its seven departments for outstanding research publications.
Rachel Mayo, associate dean for research in the College, said this distinction was based on research published in the last three years that had the most citations in other research publications.
“These publications exemplify the breadth and depth of outstanding scholarship in the behavioral, social, and health sciences,” Mayo said. “These faculty authors are recognized by their peers as their work is cited both nationally and internationally.”
The below honorees will have a plaque of recognition placed in the first-floor hallway of Edwards Hall.
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNICATION
Brandon Boatwright’s article, “Ritualistic sacrifice in crisis communication: A case for eliminating scapegoating from the crisis/apologia lexicon,” was published in “Public Relations Review” in 2018.
DEPARTMENT OF PARKS, RECREATION AND TOURISM MANAGEMENT
Ed Bowers and Lauren Stephens’ article, “Outdoor time, screen time, and connection to nature: troubling trends among rural youth?” was published in “Environment and Behavior” in 2019.
DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE
Amber Curtis’s article, “Predispositions Matter…But How? Ideology as a Mediator of Personality’s Effects on EU Support in Five Countries,” was published in “Political Psychology” in 2018.
DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY
Richard Pak’s article, “From ‘automation to autonomy:’ the importance of trust repair in human-machine interaction,” was published in “Ergonomics” in 2018.
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC HEALTH SCIENCES
Lior Rennert’s article, “Neurodegenerative disease concomitant proteinopathies are prevalent, age-related and APOE4-associated,” was published in “Brain” in 2018.
DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY, ANTHROPOLOGY AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE
Bryan Miller and Kyle McLean’s article, “Police stress, mental health, and resiliency during the COVID-19 pandemic,” was published in the “Journal of Criminal Justice” in 2020.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Sara Sarasua and Luigi Boccuto’s article, “Identification of 22q13 genes most likely to contribute to Phelan McDermid syndrome,” was published in “The European Journal of Human Genetics” in 2018.
Established in July 2016, CBSHS is a 21st-century, land-grant college that combines work in seven disciplines – Communication; Nursing; Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management; Political Science; Psychology; Public Health Sciences; Sociology, Anthropology and Criminal Justice – to further its mission in “building people and communities” in South Carolina and beyond.
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