Michelle Nario-Redmond, Ph.D.

Professor of PsychologyMichelle Nario-Redmond at her desk


B.A., University of Tulsa
M.A., Ph.D., Kansas University


330-569-5230
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Website: http://nario-redmond.socialpsychology.org/

Education

  • Ph.D., Social Psychology, Quantitative Concentration, GPA 4.0/4.0, The University of Kansas, Lawrence, KS. 1996
  • Graduate, Summer Institute in Political Psychology, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH. 1995
  • M.A., Social Psychology, The University of Kansas, Lawrence, KS. 1992
  • B.A., Communications, Magna Cum Laude. The University of Tulsa, Tulsa, OK. 1986

Classes Taught

  • Independent Research: Unintended Consequences of Disability Simulations
  • Independent Research: Inspiration as a Source of Paternalistic Prejudice and Helping
  • Independent Research: Humor as Positive Intervention to Reduce College Stress
  • Independent Research: Social Identity as a Foundation for Positive Interventions
  • Independent Research: Synthesizing and Extending Disability Prejudice Research
  • Independent Research: Emerging Adulthood Project
  • Senior Seminar
  • Social Psychology
  • Experimental Methods and Statistics
  • Seminar in Abnormal Psychology
  • Gimpy Geezers
  • General Psychology 
  • Freshman Colloquium: Freak, Gimp, Crazy, Crip
  • Personality Psychology
  • Stereotyping and Prejudice
  • Psychology and Film
  • Marginalized Voices of Mexico and Central America
  • MAIS Social Construction of Human Variability

Areas of Interest

  • Ableism: The Causes and Consequences of Disability Prejudice. Measuring Stereotype Consensus and Change.
  • Predicting College Student Academic Outcomes: Individual Differences and Self-Regulation. 
  • Minority Group Identity Development, Strategic Coping and Well-Being Disability/Diversity Awareness Interventions and Evaluation.
  • Universally-Designed Pedagogy.

Professional Experience

  • Faculty Chair, Hiram College. August 2015 - July 2017
  • Professor, Department of Psychology, Hiram College. August 2016 - Present
  • Associate Professor, Department of Psychology, Hiram College. August 2011 - July 2016
  • Assistant Professor, Department of Psychology, Hiram College. August 2009 - August 2011
  • Visiting Assistant Professor, Department of Psychology, Hiram College. August 2007 - August 2009
  • Faculty Research Advisor, Department of Psychology, Reed College. January 2006 - May, 2006
  • Visiting Assistant Professor, Department of Psychology, Reed College. August 2002 - July 2005
  • Evaluation Research Coordinator, Center On Urban Poverty and Social Change, Mandel School of Applied Social Sciences, Case Western Reserve University. March 1997 - July 2002
  • Graduate Research Assistant, Department of Psychology, The University of Kansas. July 1994 - July 1996
  • Instructor - Social Psychology, Department of Psychology, The University of Kansas. June 1992 - August 1992. August 1993 - May 1994

Publications

  • Nario-Redmond, M. R. & Oleson, K. C. (2016). Disability group identification, disability-rights advocacy and political attitudes: Contingencies among emerging and other adults. Emerging Adulthood, 4(3), 207-218.DOI: 10.1177/2167696815579830
  • Lindly, O., Nario-Redmond, M. R., & Noel, J. G. (2014). Creatively re-defining fat: Identification predicts strategic responses to stigma, ingroup attitudes, and well-being. Fat Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Body Weight and Society, 3(2), 179-195. DOI 10.1090/21604851.2014.865968Ball, T. C., &
  • Nario-Redmond, M. R. (2014). Positive social identity interventions: Finding a conduit for well-being in members of stigmatized groups. In Parks, A. C. & Schueller, S. (Eds.), The Wiley-Blackwell handbook of positive psychological interventions. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell.
  • Nario-Redmond, M.R., Noel, J. G, & Fern, E. (2013). Redefining disability, reimagining the self:  Disability identification predicts self-esteem and strategic responses to stigma. Self and Identity. DOI:10.1080/15298868.2012.681118
  • Nario-Redmond, M.R., Noel, J. G, & Fern, E. (in press). Redefining disability, reimagining the self:
    Disability identification predicts self-esteem and strategic responses to stigma. Self and Identity. DOI:10.1080/15298868.2012.681118
  • Grahe, J. E., Reifman, A., Herman, A., Walker, M., Oleson, K. C., Nario-Redmond, M., & Wiebe, R. P. (2012). Harnessing the undiscovered resource of student research projects. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 7, 605. DOI: 10.1177/1745691612459057 http://pps.sagepub.com/content/7/6/605.full.pdf+html
  • Nario-Redmond, M. R., & Oleson, K. C. (2011). Simi Linton. In Stange, M. Z., Oyster, C. K., and Golson, J. G (Eds.), The Multimedia Encyclopedia of Women in Today's World. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
  • Nario-Redmond, M.R. (2010). Cultural stereotypes of disabled and non-disabled men and women: Consensus for global category representations and diagnostic domains. British Journal of Social Psychology, 49, 471-488.
  • Biernat, M., Ma, J., & Nario-Redmond, M.R. (2008). Standards to suspect and diagnose stereotypical traits. Social Cognition, 26 (3), 288-313.
  • Molloy, E., & Nario-Redmond, M.R. (2007). College faculty perceptions of learning disabled students: Stereotypes, group identity and bias. In M. Vance (Ed.), Disabled faculty and staff in a disabling society: Multiple identities in higher education. Huntersville, NC: Association on Higher Education and Disability.
  • Nario-Redmond, M.R., Biernat, M., Eidelman, S., & Palenske, D. J. (2004). The social and personal identities scale: A measure of the differential importance ascribed to social and personal self-categorizations. Self and Identity, 3, 143-175.

 

Disability Prejudice Narratives Consent

 

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