Now showing items 1-10 of 23
Culture as cure? The protective function of Māori cultural efficacy on psychological distress
(New Zealand Psychological Society, 2015-09-07)
Māori, the indigenous peoples of New Zealand, continue to experience health disparities in comparison to other ethnic groups. Previous research suggests Māori who affiliate jointly as Māori and Pākehā (New Zealand European) ...
The multidimensional model of Māori identity and cultural engagement: Measurement equivalence across diverse Māori groups
(New Zealand Psychological Society, 2017-04-03)
The Multidimensional Model of Māori Identity and Cultural Engagement (or MMM-ICE2) is a self-report questionnaire that measures seven distinct dimensions of one’s subjective identity as Māori. Prior research indicates that ...
Polish adaptation of the driving and riding avoidance scale
Driving anxiety is a relatively undervalued topic of research, despite the fact that it can have a substantial detrimental impact on an individual’s life. The prevalence of driving anxiety in motor vehicle crash (MVC) ...
What should a social psychology for social change look like in Asia? Reflections on scientific research, aimed at solving social problems and generating new knowledge with 'a theory of culture change at its centre'
(Cambridge University Press, 2016)
In late 2013, the Asian Association of Social Psychology (AASP) signed an agreement with the Journal of Pacific Rim Psychology (JPRP) to annually produce one themed issue in accordance with both organisations’ missions, ...
Social Psychology for Social Change: Foundations for and Introduction to a Program of Action-Oriented Research
(CAMBRIDGE UNIV PRESS, 2014-12-01)
A proposed hauora Māori clinical guide for psychologists: Using the hui process and Meihana model in clinical assessment and formulation
(New Zealand Psychological Society, 2017-11-01)
Ethnicity, workplace bullying, social support and psychological strain in Aotearoa/New Zealand
(New Zealand Psychological Society, 2013)
This research explored whether respondents who self-identified as New Zealand Europeans experienced less bullying and less severe outcomes than those who self-identified as Māori, Pacific Island or other ethnic groups. ...