Now showing items 21-30 of 43
The Relationship Between Driving Anxiety and Driving Skill: A Review of Human Factors and Anxiety-Performance Theories to Clarify Future Research Needs
(NEW ZEALAND PSYCHOL SOC, 2008-03-01)
What does attachment have to do with out-of-control sexual behaviour?
(New Zealand Psychological Society, 2012)
Out-of-control sexual behaviour (OCSB) involves a continuum of sexual behaviour that results in distress or functional impairment. Several factors have been considered relevant to the etiology of OCSB, including attachment ...
Wanna drive? driving anxiety and fear in a New Zealand community sample
(New Zealand Psychology Society, 2008)
Driving anxiety can impact everyday functioning and is common following motor vehicle crashes. However, no research has investigated its general community prevalence, despite the consistent finding that driving anxiety is ...
Let's talk about sexuality and relationships
(New Zealand Psychological Society, 2009)
Overseas research on sexual and relational disorders is varied and widespread. However, relatively little is known about such problems in New Zealand. The present study describes a cohort of clients seen by the Sex Therapy ...
Maintaining family life under shiftwork schedules: A case study of a New Zealand petrochemical plant
(The New Zealand Psychological Society, 2010)
This article discusses the impact of long-term shiftwork on the families of male shiftworkers at a New Zealand petrochemical company. The findings are based primarily on interviews with twenty-seven shiftworkers and seventeen ...
Fia Ola: Grief recovery following a tsunami disaster in Samoa
(Cambridge University Press (CUP): STM Journals, 2016)
Natural disasters provide humanity with a setting in which to examine core dimensions of life. How people respond to and make sense of their experiences due to the ruptures of trauma and devastation remains vital in grief ...
Domestic violence, psychological distress, and physical illness among New Zealand women: Results from a community-based study
(NEW ZEALAND PSYCHOL SOC, 2000-12-01)