Cecilia C Olin

Learn More
INTRODUCTION Drinking identity strength (how strongly one views oneself as a drinker) is a promising risk factor for hazardous drinking. A critical next step is to investigate whether the centrality of drinking identity (i.e., the relative importance of drinking vs. other identity domains, like well-being, relationships, education) also plays a role. Thus,(More)
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES To evaluate the Family Health Conversations from the perspective of families living with chronic illness. METHODOLOGICAL DESIGN AND JUSTIFICATION This study has a descriptive qualitative design using semi-structured evaluative family interviews and conventional content analysis. ETHICAL ISSUES AND APPROVAL The study was approved by a(More)
BACKGROUND The purpose of this study was to identify distinct classes of college students on the basis of recent and past drinking behaviors and evaluate how implicit and explicit measures of drinking identity predict membership in these classes. METHODS US undergraduate students (N=456) completed online implicit (Implicit Association Test) and explicit(More)
In recent years, the implementation of trauma-focused treatments has expanded across settings that vary widely in the availability of resources, infrastructure, and personnel. The present review aims to inform researchers, policy makers, trainers, and administrators about this diverse range of research. Taking a global health perspective, this review of(More)
Two variations of the Implicit Association Test (IAT), the Drinking Identity IAT and the Alcohol Identity IAT, assess implicit associations held in memory between one's identity and alcohol-related constructs. Both have been shown to predict numerous drinking outcomes, but these IATs have never been directly compared to one another. The purpose of this(More)
Drinking identity-how much individuals view themselves as drinkers-is a promising cognitive factor that predicts problem drinking. Implicit and explicit measures of drinking identity have been developed (the former assesses more reflexive/automatic cognitive processes; the latter more reflective/controlled cognitive processes): each predicts unique variance(More)
  • 1