Coordinator of Undergraduate Affairs
Office: PCD 4110
Introductory Psychology, Cognitive Psychology, Gender & Language, Child Psychology, Graduate Instruction Methods.
My research interests cross over several topics within cognitive psychology. My dissertation was in the area of psycholinguistics and examined the role of gender in language. My post doc work with Dr. Mark Goldman involved studying the anticipatory processing in alcohol related behavior, better known as alcohol expectancies. My new position as Undergraduate Coordinator has renewed my interest in more effective teaching techniques and improving the state of undergraduate education in Psychology.
Reich, R. R., Noll, J. A., & Goldman, M. S. (2005). Cue patterns and alcohol expectancies: How slight differences in stimuli can measurably change cognition. Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology, 13, 65-71.
Reich, R. R., Goldman, M. S., & Noll, J. A. (2004). Using the false memory paradigm to test two key elements of alcohol expectancy theory. Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology, 12, 102-110.
Wiers, R. W., Stacy, A. W., Ames, S. L., Noll, J. A., Sayette, M. A., Zack, M., & Krank, M. (2002). Implicit and explicit alcohol-related cognitions. Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research, 26, 129-137.
Del Boca, F. K., & Noll, J. A. (2000). Truth or consequences: The validity of self-report data in health services research on addictions. Addiction, 95(Supplement 3), S347-S360.
Smith, C. J., Noll, J. A., and Bryant, J. B. (1999). The effect of social context on gender self-concept. Sex Roles, 40(5-6), p 499-512.