• Publications
  • Influence
National differences in gender–science stereotypes predict national sex differences in science and math achievement
It is suggested that implicit stereotypes and sex differences in science participation and performance are mutually reinforcing, contributing to the persistent gender gap in science engagement.
Impulsive versus reflective influences on health behavior: a theoretical framework and empirical review
Abstract Often, health behavior seems to be governed not only by reasoned attitudes and goal-directed behavior but also by impulsive influences. The notion of a conflict between reflective and
Retraining Automatic Action Tendencies Changes Alcoholic Patients’ Approach Bias for Alcohol and Improves Treatment Outcome
It is indicated that a short intervention can change alcoholics’ automatic approach bias for alcohol and may improve treatment outcome.
Implicit cognition and addiction: a tool for explaining paradoxical behavior.
This selective review highlights many of the consistent findings supporting predictive effects of implicit cognition on substance use and abuse in adolescents and adults; reveals a recent integration with dual-process models; outlines the rapid evolution of different measurement tools; and introduces new routes for intervention.
Retraining automatic action-tendencies to approach alcohol in hazardous drinkers.
Retraining automatic processes to approach alcohol may help to regain control over addictive impulses, which points to new treatment possibilities.
Implicit and explicit alcohol-related cognitions in heavy and light drinkers
Implicit and explicit alcohol-related cognitions were measured in 2 dimensions: positive-negative (valence) and arousal-sedation, with 2 versions of the Implicit Association Test (IAT; A. G.
Implicit and explicit alcohol-related cognitions in heavy and light drinkers.
Heavy drinkers' implicit arousal associations could reflect the sensitized psychomotor-activating response to drug cues, a motivational mechanism hypothesized to underlie the etiology of addictive behaviors.