BOOK 2008 -FINAL PRINTABLE BOOK 1-24-08

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					            2008

     CONVENTION PROGRAM


      SOUTHEASTERN
PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION



     THE WESTIN CHARLOTTE

   CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA



        March 6-9, 2008
      SOUTHEASTERN PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION
                  Officers and Executive Committee, 2007-2008

President                         Deborah S. Richardson
Past President                    Lillian Range

President-Elect                   James L. Pate
Secretary-Treasurer               Sabina C. Widner
Members-at-Large                  Maria Lavooy
                                  Keith Davis
                                  Debra S. Pate
Director, Continuing Education    Elizabeth Brestan Knight
Historian                         James L. Pate
Newsletter Editor                 Patricia Donat
Committee Chairs:
  James L. Pate                   2007 Convention Program Committee
  Lillian Range                   Election Committee

  Pamela G. Banks                 Committee on Equality of Professional Opportunity

  Rosemary Phelps                 Sub-Committee on CEPO/Psi Chi Undergraduate Research


  Lindsay Holland                 Sub-Committee on Student Research Awards

  Maria Lavooy                    Committee on Graduate Student Research Awards

  Keith Davis                     Committee for Outstanding Professional Paper Awards



                                Administrative Office
                              Department of Psychology
                              University of West Florida
                                Pensacola, FL 32514

      (850) 474-2070       E-mail: sepa@uwf.edu Web: www.sepaonline.com

                      Administrative Officer:      Rosemary Hays-Thomas
                      Administrative Assistant:    Lyn Zittel



                       BRING THIS PROGRAM WITH YOU.
                         THERE WILL BE A CHARGE FOR
                       PROGRAMS AT THE CONVENTION.


                                            i
                  2008 SEPA PROGRAM COMMITTEE
Millicent     Abel                  Donald          Hall         Richard        Osbaldiston
Marc          Ackerman              Cynthia         Hall         Debra          Pate
Marc          Ackerman              Cathy           Hall         P. Michael     Politano
William       Aitken, Jr.           Donald          Hall         J. Brian       Pope
Louis         Anderson              Nilofar         Halsted      Doyle          Pruitt
Harvard       Armus                 Georgina        Hammock      Kimberly       Reed
Otto          Arnoscht              Timothy         Hanchon      Judith         Rhue
James         Arruda                Marjorie        Hardy        Darren         Ritzer
Tammy         Barry                 Lisa            Harrison     Chuck          Robertson
Michael       Beran                 Kathleen        Hart         Diana          Robins
Christopher   Bjornsen              Karen           Hayes        Jackie         Robinson
William       Blanks                Michael         Herkov       Craig          Rogers
Beth          Blickensderfer        Joseph Scott    Hinkle       Thomas         Ross
Lyn           Boulter               Stephen         Hobbs        Sherry         Roth
Charles       Brewer                David           Hogan        Conway         Saylor
Thomas        Brinthaupt            Dawn            Howerton     Mark           Schmidt
Joshua        Broman-Fulks          Jennifer        Hughes       Bennett        Schwartz
Barbara       Brown                 Teresa          Hutchens     Amy            Shadoin
Stella        Brown                 Joan            Jackson      Sarla          Sharma
Gordon        Brown, Jr.            Melissa         Jackson      Glenn          Shean
Blaine        Browne                Pamela          Jackson      Madhu          Singh
Susan         Buckelew              Lora            Jacobi       Christina      Sinisi
Monica        Burke                 Kristine        Jacquin      Merry          Sleigh-Ritzer
Edward        Callen                Robert          Johnson      Ami            Spears
Will          Canu                  Katherine       Karraker     Charles        Spirrison
Mary          Carnot                Steven          Kass         Jane           Stafford
Kelly         Cate                  Donald          Kendrick     Jeanne         Stahl
Jeffrey       Chase                 Shaila          Khan         Leighton       Stamps
Sheri         Chejlyk               Peter           Kranz        Michael        Stasio
Maria Carla   Chiarella             Stan            Kuczaj       James          Stefurak
Janice        Church                Elise           Labbe        Eric           Stephens
M. Cherie     Clark                 Maria           Lavooy       Lenore         Szuchman
Darlene       Colson                Miriam          Liss         Charles        Talor
Eileen        Cooley                Cathy Grist     Litty        Medha          Talpade
John          Cornwell              Steven          Lloyd        Mary           Utley
Lisa          Curtin                Michael         Loftin       Karena         Valkyrie
Timothy       Daugherty             David           Longo        Cynthia        Vance
Keith         Davis                 Amy             Lyndon       Rachel         Walker
Alberto       dos Santos            Poornima        Madhavan     Douglas        Waring
Jon           Ellis                 Timothy Darin   Matthews     Cheryl Forkner Warner
Sheila        Eyberg                Laura           Maynard      David          Wasieleski
Gloria        Fisher                Richard         McAnulty     Stephanie      Weeks
Christina     Frederick-Recascino   David           McCord       M. Cay         Welsh
Douglas       Friedrich             Yancy           McDougal     George         Whitehead
Jennifer      Friday                J. Bates        McKinney     Sabina         Widner
Mary Ellen    Fromuth               Corinne         McNamara     Rihana         Williams
Marion        Gaines IV             Andrea          Meltzer      Sandra         Willis
Andy          Gauler                Meg             Milligan     Betty          Witcher
Jeffrey       Gibbons               Aubrey          Moore, III   Karen          Zabrucky
Linda         Giesbrecht-Bettoli    Margaret        Munger       Tammy          Zacchilli
Sherry        Ginn                  Lori            Muskat       Christine      Ziegler
Samuel        Gontkovsky            Donna Webster   Nelson       Evan           Zucker
Peter         Gram                  Steve           Nida
Lisa          Hager                 Stephen         Nowicki



                                              ii
                     GENERAL INFORMATION


HEADQUARTERS for the 2008 SEPA annual meeting is The Westin Charlotte, in
Charlotte, North Carolina. All events will be held in the hotel.

REGISTRATION is in the Grand Ballroom on the second floor of the hotel.
Everyone attending the meeting must register and must wear the identification
badge.

Advance Registration: If you have registered in advance, come by the SEPA
registration desk to pick up your badge and program supplement.

On-Site Registration: Register as soon as possible after you arrive. The SEPA
registration, information, workshop, and membership desk is located in the
Grand Ballroom on the second floor of the hotel and will be open as follows:

                   Thursday          5:00    pm - 8:00 pm
                   Friday            8:00    am - 4:00 pm
                   Saturday          8:00    am - 4:00 pm
                   Sunday            8:00    am - 9:30 am


FEES for registration are:


Before After
2/1/08   2/1/08
                  Registration Categories:
$ 55     $ 75 SEPA members or affiliates whose dues are current
  30      50      Advanced graduate student members whose dues are current

  30      50      Student affiliates whose dues are current

 110      130 Professional non-members
  70       90 Student non-members (Undergraduates or graduate
                    students with fewer than two years in psychology
  10       20 Non-Psychologist Spouse/Partner




                                       iii
                  GENERAL INFORMATION


WORKSHOPS for Continuing Education credit are scheduled throughout
the convention. (See sessions A-L at the beginning of the conference
schedule.) Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk.
SEPA registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration.

CONTINUING EDUCATION CREDIT will be offered for presentations of
the SEPA Invited Speakers, marked with a [CE] throughout the
program booklet. Each of these sessions will offer one hour of credit
for a fee of $10. Information on registration and payment will be
available on-site at the convention. Persons who verify their
attendance, remit payment, and submit an evaluation form for these
sessions will receive a CE certificate for each session attended.

POSTER sessions are scheduled in three areas of the Grand Ballroom
on the second floor of the hotel. (See floor plan at the back of this
program.)

EXHIBITS are in the Grand Ballroom on the 2nd floor of the hotel.
Hours of operation are Thursday from 5:00 pm to 8:00 pm, Friday from
8:00 am to 4:00 pm, and Saturday from 8:00 am to 4:00 pm.

MESSAGES may be left on the Message Board outside the exhibit area.

PSI CHI will sponsor a Psi Chi Orientation on Thursday from 8:30 am to
10:00 am in the Grand Promenade C/D (lobby area outside the Grand
Ballroom). The Brevard room (3rd floor) will be used as the “Psi Chi
Hospitality Room” Friday and Saturday from 8:00 am to 4:00 pm. You
do not have to be a Psi Chi member to visit the Hospitality Room; all
convention attendees are welcome to meet students from other
schools.

Receptions are scheduled in the Grand Ballroom on Wednesday, and in
the Providence Ballrooms (1&2) on Friday and Saturday.

The Administrative Officer is responsible for all arrangements (such as
rooms for social functions or special meetings) and will make all such
contacts with the hotel. Please send any requests to Rosemary Hays-
Thomas (address on back of title page).



                                  iv
                SPECIAL PROGRAMMED EVENTS
                                 GOVERNANCE
Executive Committee Meetings
         Thursday, March 6           2:00 pm - 5:00 pm          Stonewall Room
         Friday, March 7            12:00 pm - 2:00 pm          Park Room
         Sunday, March 9            12:00 pm - 2:00 pm          Stonewall Room
Luncheon for Past Presidents
        Saturday, March 8           12:00 pm - 2:00 pm          Morehead Room
SEPA Business Meeting – All are welcome!
        Saturday, March 8          4:00 pm - 4:50 pm            Providence
                                                                Ballroom 3
                           INVITED ADDRESSES
These psychologists’ presentations are invited and sponsored by SEPA
and/or by affiliated organizations because their work is of significance
and interest to psychologists in many fields. Information about the
speakers is available at the SEPA registration desk.

Robert J. Sternberg, Tufts University
  Siegel-Wallston Invited Address
  Beyond the SAT, ACT, and GPA: College Admissions for the 21st Century
   Friday, March 7, 10:00 am - 10:50 am / Providence Ballroom 3

Karyl Swartz, Great Ape Trust of Iowa
  Psi Chi/SEPA Invited Address
  What Can We Learn About Cognition from Great Apes?
   Friday, March 7, 11:00 am - 11:50 am / Providence Ballroom 3

John C. Norcross, University of Scranton
  APA G. Stanley Hall Lecturer
   Let Your Life Speak: Teaching the Career Development Seminar
   Friday, March 7, 2:00 pm - 2:50 pm / Providence Ballroom 3

Thomas R. Zentall, University of Kentucky
  SEPA Invited Address
   Cognitive Dissonance in Animals? Implications for Social Psychology
   Friday, March 7, 3:00 pm - 3:50 pm / Providence Ballroom 3

Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State University
  SEPA Presidential Address
   Life and Times of Psychological Science: Aggression Research in Context
   Friday, March 7, 4:00 pm - 4:50 pm / Providence Ballroom 3




                                        v
Diane F. Halpern, Claremont McKenna College
  APS William James Distinguished Lecturer
   Women at the Top: How Powerful Leaders Combine Work and Family
   Saturday, March 8, 9:00 am - 9:50 am / Providence Ballroom 3

Ruth S. Day, Duke University
  SEPA Invited Address
  Everyday Cognition:
     Comprehension and Memory for Prescription Drug Information
   Saturday, March 8, 10:00 am - 10:50 am / Providence Ballroom 3

Layli Phillips, Georgia State University
  CEPO/SEPA Invited Address
  Mamie Phipps Clark and the Shifting Politics of Race, Gender, and Psychology
  in the Twentieth Century
   Saturday, March 8, 11:00 am - 11:50 am / Providence Ballroom 3

Jacquelyn W. White, University of North Carolina at Greensboro
  CEPO Keynote Address
  I Need a Drink: Trauma, Substance Use and Gender
   Saturday, March 8, 2:00 pm - 2:50 pm / Providence Ballroom 3

James W. Pennebaker, University of Texas at Austin
  Rosecrans SEPA Invited Address
  Words
  Saturday, March 8, 3:00 pm - 3:50 pm / Providence Ballroom 3

Jacquelyn W. White, University of North Carolina at Greensboro
  CEPO Invited Symposium
  To drink or not to drink, that is the question: Adolescents’ transition to college
   Saturday, March 8, 3:00 pm - 3:50 pm / Trade Room




                                           vi
                      AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS
 CUPP        (Council of Undergraduate Psychology Programs)
                             Friday, March 7             9:00 am —- 10:30 am                College
 SWIM        (Southeastern Workers in Memory)
                             Friday, March 7            12:30 pm —- 3:00 pm                 Harris
 SEIOPA      (Southeastern I/O Psychological Association)
                             Saturday, March 8          12:30 pm —- 3:50 pm                 Harris
 AHDP         (Association of Heads of Departments of Psychology)

                             Saturday, March 9          2:30 — 3:20                         Sharon
 CAMPP       (Council of Applied Masters Programs in Psychology)
                             Sunday, March 9            9:00 am — 9:50 am                   Tryon

                                  CEPO PROGRAMMING
The Committee on Equality of Professional Opportunity is a standing committee of SEPA.
CEPO/SEPA Student Research Semi-Finalists
                    Thursday, March 6              6:30 pm — 8:00 pm               Poster Room 3
CEPO/Psi Chi Undergraduate Research Program
                    Friday, March 7                9:00 am — 9:50 am                Poster Rooms 1,2,3
CEPO/Psi Chi Undergraduate Research Program
                    Friday, March 7                10:00 am —1 0:50 am              Poster Rooms 1,2,3
CEPO Minority Interest Group: An evaluation of body image as a risk factor for obesity among Black women
                    Friday, March 7                2:00 pm — 3:00 pm               College
CEPO Graduate Student Network                                                       Meet at 6:30 at the
                    Friday, March 7                7:00 pm —1 0:00 pm              Grand Promenade
CEPO Business Meeting
                    Saturday, March 8              10:00 am —1 0:50 am             Tryon
CEPO/SEPA Invited Address: Layli Phillips
                    Saturday, March 8              11:00 am — 11:50 am             Providence Ballroom
CEPO Keynote Address: Jacquelyn W. White
                    Saturday, March 8              2:00 pm — 2:50 pm               Providence Ballroom
CEPO Invited Symposium: Jacquelyn W. White
                    Saturday, March 8              3:00 pm — 3:50 pm               Trade
CEPO at Night: Film “Counseling the African American Client”
                    Saturday, March 8              8:00 pm — 10:30 pm              Sharon
CEPO Student Research Award Finalists
                    Sunday, March 9                11:00 am — 12:00 noon           Harris


                                                  vii
                          RECEPTIONS
Welcome Reception
      Thursday, March 6         6:30 pm — 8:00 pm
                                Poster / Exhibit area
                                Grand Ballroom C/D

Presidential Reception

      Friday, March 7           5:00 pm — 6:30 pm
                                Providence Ballrooms I & II
      This reception follows the Presidential Address and honors
      our President, Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State
      University. Come join us for music, food, and drink. Meet
      Dr. Richardson and members of the Executive Board as well
      as other SEPA friends.


Reception honoring Past Presidents and Award Winners
      Saturday, March 8         5:00 pm — 6:30 pm

       This reception follows the Business Meeting and honors
       SEPA's Past Presidents.
       It is also the occasion for presenting the Mentor Award,
       the Outstanding Professional Research Award, and the
       Graduate Student Research Award.
       Join us for refreshments and meet SEPA's past and
       present leadership.




      Providence Ballrooms I & II




                                   viii
  SOUTHEASTERN PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION

                             Past Presidents


1954-55 John B. Wolfe                  1981-82 Dorothy D. Nevill
 (Temporary during founding of SEPA)   1982-83 Pauline Rose Clance
1955-56 John B. Wolfe                  1983-84 Joseph H. Grosslight
1956-57 Nicholas Hobbs                 1984-85 C. J. Rosecrans
1957-58 E. E. Cureton                  1985-86 William B. Pavlik
1958-59 Winthrop N. Kellogg            1986-87 Howard R. Pollio
1959-60 M. Curtis Langhorne            1987-88 David E. Clement
1960-61 John F. Dashiell               1988-89 W. Theodore May
1961-62 Stanford C. Ericksen           1989-90 Karen S. Calhoun
1962-63 Irwin A. Berg                  1990-91 Cheryl B. Travis
1963-64 Susan W. Gray                  1991-92 John E. Williams
1964-65 Louis D. Cohen                 1992-93 Henry E. Adams
1965-66 Ralph Mason Dreger             1993-94 Charles L. Brewer
1966-67 Wilse B. Webb                  1994-95 Judith Worell
1967-68 Ted Landsman                   1995-96 Jennifer C. Friday
1968-69 Wallace A. Kennedy             1996-97 Jacquelyn W. White
1969-70 Earl C. Brown                  1997-98 Nathan W. Perry
1970-71 Raymond R. Shrader             1998-99 W. Harold Moon
1971-72 Raymond D. Fowler              1999-00 Rosemary Hays-Thomas
1972-73 Charles D. Spielberger         2000-01 Sheila Eyberg
1973-74 William D. Spears              2001-02 Sheila Eyberg
1974-75 Joseph C. Hammock                      (Acting for the late Mervyn K. Wagner)
1975-76 Marshall R. Jones              2002-03 Richard D. Tucker
1976-77 Edward H. Loveland             2003-04 Stephen H. Hobbs
1977-78 Laurence Siegel                2004-05 A. J Finch, Jr.
1978-79 Ellen B. Kimmel                2005-06 Jean Spruill
1979-80 Irwin J. Knopf                 2006-07 Lillian Range
1980-81 William H. Calhoun             2007-08 Deborah South Richardson




                                       ix
                SEPA WORKSHOP REGISTRATION
               March 6-9, 2008 Charlotte, North Carolina
Date: _____________________________________________________
Name:____________________________________________________
Address:___________________________________________________
City, State, Zip:_____________________________________________
Position/Title: ______________________________________________
Phone: (___)______________E-mail: ___________________________
Full-time graduate students only:
University: ______________________ Department: _______________
All workshop leaders this year will admit graduate students without faculty
sponsorship. However, many of the workshops assume specific background
knowledge. Be sure that you are eligible.
INSTRUCTIONS: Enter the appropriate fee in the space to the right of each
workshop for which you wish to register. Fees below are explained on the next
page.
           A. (50/25)       $ ________         G. (50/25)      $ ________
           B. (50/25)       $ ________         H. (50/25)      $ ________
           C. (50/25)       $ ________         I. (50/25)      $ ________
           D. (50/25)       $ ________         J. (50/25)      $ ________
           E. (50/25)       $ ________         K. (50/25)      $ ________
           F. (50/25)       $ ________         L. (50/25)      $ ________
                                               TOTAL           $__________

Return this booklet page, your convention registration form (if you have not
already registered), and a check for the total cost of the workshops you wish to
attend (made payable to SEPA) to: SEPA, Psychology Department, University of
West Florida, Pensacola, FL 32514.
   COMPLETE THE FORM BELOW—IT WILL BE RETURNED AS YOUR RECEIPT.
            YOU MUST PRESENT IT AT EACH SEPA WORKSHOP.

Name: _______________________________________________________
Workshop number(s):___________________________________________
Total fees paid for SEPA Workshops 2008: __________________________
If you prefer to use your Visa or Master Card to register for the workshop(s), you may fax
this form to the SEPA office at 1-850-857-6060, and then call 1-850-474-2070 to give
your credit card information over the telephone. For your own security do not fax your
credit card information. We will accept credit card payments beginning January 2, 2008.

                                           x
   SOUTHEASTERN PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION
           CONTINUING EDUCATION
                        SEPA Convention
             March 6-9, 2008 — The Westin Charlotte
              Elizabeth Brestan Knight, PhD, Director
                           Auburn University


T    he Southeastern Psychological Association is committed to a full
     program of continuing education for its members and for other
interested colleagues. This year, continuing education opportunities
include 3-hour workshops and selected 1-hour speaker sessions.

                           PARTICIPATION
Workshops are open to all registered attendees of the SEPA meeting.
Each workshop description details the intended audience. Graduate
students may register to attend workshops without endorsement of a
faculty member.
                          REGISTRATION
Pre-registration is strongly encouraged! Full refunds will be made for
cancellations prior to February 1, 2008. For registration information,
see the form on the previous page.

    SEPA is approved by the American Psychological Association
        to sponsor continuing education for psychologists.
   SEPA maintains responsibility for this program and its content.



All workshops carry three hours of CE credit. The cost for three-hour
workshops is $50 for professionals and $25 for students. All registrations
and payment for CE workshops will be processed at the SEPA registra-
tion desk.

 ATTEND INVITED SPEAKERS PRESENTATIONS — RECEIVE CE
Continuing education credit will be offered for presentations of the SEPA
Invited Speakers, marked with a [CE] throughout the program booklet.
Each of these sessions will offer one hour of credit for a fee of $10.

Information on registration and payment will be available on-site at the
conference. You will receive a CE certificate for each one-hour session
that you attend, and for which you remit payment and submit an
evaluation form.


                                  xi
A. Friday, 9:00-12:00                               [3 CE Credits]               Room : KINGS
        BUILDING A SUCCESSFUL PRACTICE IN LONG TERM CARE

Long term care facilities are complex systems involving investors/owners, administrators, social
service providers, nursing staff, consultants, physicians, pharmacists, state and federal
regulators, and residents. This workshop is designed to introduce psychologists to the needs of
long term care facilities that psychologists are uniquely qualified to meet, namely behavior
management and behavior care plan design, psychotropic medication review, staff education, the
interface between care staff, social service providers, and physicians, and assessment after
critical incidents. Didactic format with extensive examples and anecdotes. A 25-page handout will
present sample behavior care plans, excerpts from federal regulations, and other guidelines.

FOR:                 Open to all, especially licensed psychologists interested in expanding their
                     practice and graduate students interested in exploring career paths.

LEADER:              Otto J. Arnoscht, PhD, Alabama Psychology, Inc.




 B. Friday, 9:00-12:00                              [3 CE Credits]            Room : QUEENS
  ETHICS, LAW, AND CLINICAL DECISIONS: HOW TO REDUCE RISK
Using ethics, law, and risk management views, the purpose of this workshop is to enhance
knowledge and skills to reduce risks in clinical decisions in CONFIDENTIALITY issues.
FOR:                 Open, but for especially practitioners, professors, researchers,
                     and graduate students.

LEADER:              Annie M. Wells, PhD, Alabama A&M University (Postdoctoral Respecialty)


 C. Friday, 1:00-4:00                               [3 CE Credits]            Room : QUEENS
   YOU CAN LEAD A HORSE TO WATER, BUT …. WORKING WITH THE
         INVOLUNTARY, RELUCTANT OR DIFFICULT CLIENT

Working with “involuntary clients” can be a daunting task for therapists and counselors. Often,
lack of therapeutic success is attributed to client qualities. Individuals who elect to work with
demanding populations need to recognize barriers to change may be influenced by issues of
culture, value, and intra-personal biases and assumptions. Utilizing didactic and experiential
techniques and case discussions, we will work to create a space wherein all involved can safely
explore personal qualities that may engender resistance and lack of change. Participants are
invited to bring an example of a “hard client” to discuss.
FOR:                 Open, may be beneficial for students who are exploring populations of
                     interest, for new therapists/counselors who are just beginning their clinical
                     careers, and for therapists/counselors who have just recently begun to
                     work with adjudicated or “other-referred” clients.

LEADERS:             Andrew Creamer, PhD, Troy University
                     Karena T. Valkyrie, PhD, Troy University


                                              xii
 D. Friday, 1:00-4:00                                   [3 CE Credits]               Room : KINGS
     ADULT LEARNING DISABILITIES AND ADHD: DEVELOPMENTAL
             ISSUES, ASSESSMENT, AND INTERVENTION
Lifelong conditions, learning disabilities and ADHD are often overlooked in adults. This workshop
provides an overview of literature on learning disabilities and ADHD in adults, focusing on
subtypes, assessment, intervention. Through didactic presentation and case material,
developmental issues, assessment, intervention specific to adults will be covered.
LEADERS:                Lori R. Muskat, PhD, Georgia School of Professional Psychology,
                                             Argosy/Atlanta
FOR:                   Open to all. It would be best, however, if participants have some basic
                       background in the area of learning disabilities.

 E. Saturday, 9:00-12:00                                [3 CE Credits]               Room : KINGS
         A PRIMER TO THE PRACTICE OF FORENSIC PSYCHOLOGY
This workshop provides an overview of specific practice areas in forensic psychology, including
competency and criminal responsibility assessments, child custody evaluations, and personal injury
evaluations. Extensive focus will be on competency and criminal responsibility evaluations. Ethical
pitfalls and strategies for avoiding ethical conflicts will be discussed. Forensic assessment instruments
will be reviewed, as well as avenues for advanced training and supervision in forensic psychology.
Participants will learn how to market ethically their forensic skills. Material will be presented
didactically, as well as in several experiential exercises and the review of cases. Participants will
receive handouts on training and practice opportunities.
FOR:                   This workshop is open to graduate students and mental health
                       professionals considering entry into the specialty of forensic psychology.
                       Participants should be graduate students or doctoral-level psychologists
                       who have no, or limited, exposure to the practice of forensic psychology.

LEADER:                Christopher Cronin, PhD, Saint Leo University

 F. Saturday, 9:00-12:00                                [3 CE Credits]             Room : QUEENS
RITES OF PASSAGE TRAINING FOR WORK WITH “AT RISK” YOUTH
Increasingly, “Rites of Passage” training is being used as a strategy for preventing youth,
especially African-American and other minority youth, from engaging in risky behaviors.
Participants in this workshop will learn about “rites of passage,” including what it is and is not,
how to get a program started, the components of a successful program, the phases of
implementation (e.g., orientation phase, preparation phase, culminating phase), specific activities
for program implementation, facilitator and participant requirements, teaching/delivery strategies,
and the importance of evaluation. There will be opportunities for workshop participants to
develop and present sample lessons that can be used with youth.
FOR:                   Open to all interested in utilizing an ethnocentrically relevant and
                       appropriate intervention with minority youth who are considered “at risk” for
                       engaging in risky behaviors.
LEADERS:               Theresa Montgomery Okwumabua, PhD, The University of Memphis
                       Kristin Walker, M.S., The University of Memphis
                       Andrea Wheeler Watson, B.S., The University of Memphis


                                                 xiii
 G. Saturday, 1:00-4:00                                  [3 CE Credits]             Room : QUEENS
         PERSONALITY ASSESSMENT: ETHICS AND INSTRUMENTS
Personality Assessment traditionally includes a reliance on objective techniques, with the MMPI-2
being the most popular instrument, followed by the MCMI. The MMPI-2 has become an
increasingly dated instrument, despite the 1989 restandardization, and the viability of this
measure relative to other more contemporary objective measures, including the Personality
Assessment Inventory, will be considered. Assessment practices often include projective
techniques, such as the Rorschach or figure drawings. The use of projective techniques has
been increasingly criticized for limited reliability and validity. Evidence for the viability of projective
techniques and professional and ethical implications of instrument selection will be provided.

FOR:                    Open to Ph.D., M.A., or graduate students in Clinical,
                        Counseling Psychology

LEADER:                 Bob Hill, PhD, Appalachian State University




H. Saturday, 1:00-4:00                                   [3 CE Credits]                Room : KINGS
  MULTI-FAMILY GROUP THERAPY WITH JUVENILE SEX OFFENDERS
This workshop will explore application of multi-family group therapy to a population of juvenile
sexual offenders, aged 12-15 years, receiving sexual offender specific treatment in a hospital-
based outpatient clinic. The approach is implemented as one avenue of enhancing critical
involvement of parents and families in a youthful offender’s treatment. This workshop will
highlight structure and logistics, sample therapeutic issues and materials, advantages and unique
challenges to the approach, and sample youth and caregiver feedback about approach benefits.
Teaching methods will include a handout, didactic discussion, and use of illustrative case
examples; collegial sharing by workshop participants will be encouraged.

FOR:                    Open to all, but workshop material will be geared to advanced-level
                        clinicians working with juvenile sexual offenders and their families.

LEADER:                 Janice K. Church, PhD, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences
                                               College of Medicine


                                                  xiv
I. Sunday, 9:00-12:00                                [3 CE Credits]          Room : BREVARD

 EDUCATING STUDENTS FOR PERSONAL & SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY
The Association of American Colleges and Universities (AAC&U) has identified personal and
social responsibility as critical, though neglected, outcomes of undergraduate education. This
workshop will explore how to infuse the undergraduate psychology curriculum with experiences
that better prepare students for the unscripted challenges of post-baccalaureate citizenship. As
members of the AAC&U’s leadership consortium, the multidisciplinary team (psychology,
chemistry, education, business, religious studies, and art history) will provide opportunities for
interaction/application in the context of a well-paced, didactic review of literature and theory.

FOR:                  The workshop is open to all, but the target audience is academic.
                      Psychologists, particularly those invested in curriculum and instruction.
LEADERS:              Timothy K. Daugherty, PhD, Winthrop University
                      Thomas F. Moore, PhD, Winthrop University
                      Frank P. Ardaiolo, PhD, Winthrop University
                      Alice R. Burmeister, PhD, Winthrop University
                      Lisa E. Johnson, PhD, Winthrop University
                      Clarence Coleman, PhD, Winthrop University
                      Peter J. Judge, PhD, Winthrop University




J. Sunday, 9:00-12:00                                [3 CE Credits]              Room : KINGS

   THE UNIQUE MENTAL HEALTH CHALLENGES OF U.S. MILITARY
 SERVICE MEMBERS AND THEIR FAMILIES: AN OVERVIEW FOR THE
                PRACTICING PSYCHOLOGIST
Findings from a recent American Psychological Association Presidential Task Force highlighted a
wide range of unmet needs regarding the mental health services available to our military
personnel and their families. The report recommended that civilian psychologists offering
services to this patient population receive specialized training. To this end, we are offering a 3-
hour didactic workshop that provides an overview of the military culture, a description of the
military mental health care system, and a synopsis of the signature injuries from the wars in Iraq
and Afghanistan: PTSD and TBI. Handouts will be provided.


FOR:                  This presentation is intended for all psychologists providing care to military
                      service members and/or their families. It is also appropriate for graduate
                      students in clinical and counseling psychology, especially students who
                      may be interested in a military career.


LEADERS:              Commander David Jones, PhD
                        Psychology Department, Naval Medical Center, Portsmouth VA
                      Commander Beverly Dexter, PhD
                        Psychology Department, Naval Medical Center, Portsmouth VA
                      Thomas Kupke, PhD
                        Psychology Department, Naval Medical Center, Portsmouth VA

                                              xv
K. Sunday, 9:00-12:00                                 [3 CE Credits]            Room: COLLEGE

  APPLYING FEMINIST ETHICS AND SPIRITUALITY TO ASSESSMENT
Psychological assessment is a highly political and potentially socially oppressive act. Feminist
theory advocates respect for individual differences, acknowledges the social context, and takes a
stand against oppression. APA assessment ethics also take a stand against oppression.
Despite well-intentioned ethical standards, assessment practices contribute to oppression (e.g.,
the over-representation of minorities in special education, research focus on between group
differences). Using didactic and experiential methods, this workshop will present an overview of
ethical frameworks which apply to assessment. It will also present a model for a new ethical
framework in assessment, which builds on existing standards, feminist ethics and spirituality.

FOR:                  This workshop will be beneficial to participants across levels, particularly
                      those who have some experience or background in the area of
                      assessment.

LEADERS:              Donna M. Zaorski, PsyD, Georgia School of Professional Psychology,
                         Argosy/Atlanta
                      Lori R. Muskat, PhD, Georgia School of Professional Psychology,
                         Argosy/Atlanta




L. Sunday, 9:00-12:00                                 [3 CE Credits]             Room: QUEENS

   ETHICAL ISSUES IN CLINICAL AND ORGANIZATIONAL SETTINGS
Learn how the ethics codes of the American Psychological Association and other groups can
guide decision-making and communication in human resource management and mental health
service delivery settings. The codes can function as both “sword and shield” in protecting the
rights of clients and defending the actions of the practitioner. This seminar is appropriate for
those who deal with confidential client information and/or testing and assessment issues in the
workplace. It will be team-taught by a clinical and an industrial/organizational psychologist in an
interactive format using case studies from both disciplines.


FOR:                  This seminar is appropriate for academics, psychologists or human
                      services professionals who deal with confidential client information and/or
                      testing and assessment issues in the workplace. It would be useful for
                      graduate students who have work experience outside of the academic
                      setting.

LEADERS:              Sherry K. Schneider, PhD, University of West Florida
                      Joan D. Duer, PhD, University of West Florida



                                               xvi
                THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 2008

1. SEPA Executive Committee Meeting______________
                                                         2:00 pm — 5:00 pm
                                                             Stonewall Room
     Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State University, Presiding

2. Poster Session: Social Psychology________________
                                                         6:30 pm — 8:00 pm
                                                              Poster Room 1
         Georgina Hammock, Augusta State University, Presiding
2‑1 Attitudes toward advertising appeals. Remy Denton and Robin
Kowalski, Clemson University.
2‑2 Can Hispanic names cue aversive bias in judicial decisions? Jessica
Davison, Danielle Schneider, and Sheila Brownlow, Catawba College.
2‑3 Effects of attribution training on automatic stereotype activation.
Ashley C. Myers, Ioana M. Latu, and Tracie L. Stewart, Georgia State
University; Kerry Kawakami, York University.
2‑4 Implicit strategies for coping with racism as predictors of distress.
Ashley C. Myers and Tracie L. Stewart, Georgia State University; Veronica J.
Smith, Dallas, Texas; Ioana M. Latu, Georgia State University.
2‑5 How comedians' sex and attractiveness affect ratings of comedy
routines. Angela Myers, Marisa Sullivan, and Millicent Abel, Western
Carolina University.
2‑6 Sexism, religiosity, and perceived science ability in college students.
Blaine L. Browne, Mark A. Whatley, and Jay T. Gordon, Valdosta State
University.
2‑7 Environmental factors that influence the perception of child abuse.
Patrick Harris, Sheron Young, Angel Moore, Georgina Hammock, and Adrian
Janit, Augusta State University.
2‑8 Peer pressure, conformity, and attraction. Charlynn Hayes, Oglethorpe
University.
2‑9 Differences between combat and noncombat homeless veterans. Ronald
Daugherty and Richard Elmore, Florida Institute of Technology.
2‑10 Two types of patriotism. Duane McClearn, Elon University.
2‑11 Belief in global warming as socially-motivated cognition. Jeff Sinn and
Ashli Walters, Winthrop University.
                                                               Thursday — 3/06/08


2‑12 Race, gender, and money management practices of young adults.
Tabatha Bluford, Narkeya White, Lydia Hutto, Brittney DeMonte, and Merry
Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop University.
2‑13 Celebrity worship, materialism, compulsive buying and purchase
intentions. Robert Reeves, Sabina Widner, and Heather Anderson, Augusta
State University.
2‑14 Empathic Hurt Feelings. Sarah Eisner and Robin Kowalski, Clemson
University.

3. Poster Session: Clinical/Counseling_______________
                                                         6:30 pm — 8:00 pm
                                                              Poster Room 2

   Mary Ellen Fromuth, Middle Tennessee State University, Presiding

3‑1 Survival and coping beliefs and high-risk sexual behavior. Jon Ellis and
Laura Rapisarda, East Tennessee State University.
3‑2 Rape victim blaming: Age difference as a predictive variable. Rebecca
Williams, Murray State University; Susan Rosenberger, Marion VA Medical
Center.
3‑3 Exploring adult sexual revictimization and passive avoidance learning.
Anthony Wells, Andrew Markham, and Angela Scarpa, Virginia Polytechnic
Institute & State University.
3‑4 Factors involved in the process of post‑traumatic growth. Cassie
Lindstrom and Kelli Triplett, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
3‑5 An investigation of object relations in PTSD‑diagnosed veterans.
Barbara B. Beimesch and Susan L. Kenford, Xavier University; Kathleen M.
Chard, Cincinnati VA Medical Center.
3‑6 The impact of trauma history on college engagement. Jane Stafford,
Dawn Morales, Sorina Zielinski, Lee Hilton, and Lisa Heckrott, University of
South Carolina Aiken.
3‑7 The relationship between youths’ social support, family functionin, and
symptomatology. Alicia DeRusso, Judith Cloutier‑Chenier, James Cook, and
Ryan Kilmer, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
3‑8 Examining variables influencing social competence in individuals with
social anxiety. Rachel Kizziah, Kelly Schleisman, and Jennifer Gillis, Auburn
University.
3‑9 Personality features and co-morbid disorders among compulsive buyers.
Leticia Freeland, Robert Rotunda, and Robert Meyer, University of West
Florida.
Thursday — 3/06/08

3‑10 Working with Black/White biracial individuals: Implications for
clinicians. Brandie Bartlett, CSB - Fairfax Mental Health Services; Cheryl
Forkner Warner, Clemson University.

3‑11 Reinforcement sensitivity and gambling: Effects of winning versus
losing. Lauren Avellone, Thomas Boyd, and Edward Callen, University of
South Carolina Aiken.

3‑12 ADHD combined and inattentive type profiles in a clinic sample.
Shalonda Brooks, Meenakshi Lambha, and Polly Dunn, Auburn University.

3‑13 Neuropsychological deficits associated with borderline and antisocial
personality characteristics. Ronald Dallas, Chandler Yonge, and Kristine
Jacquin, Mississippi State University.

3‑14 Predictors of the stigma of seeking treatment for psychological
problems. Steven Sweat and Thomas Britt, Jr., Clemson University.

3‑15 Reality and fantasy: Adolescent perceptions of well‑being. Ruth
WilliamsMorris and Kahlilia Morris, Southern Adventist University.

3‑16 Does ethnicity predict HPV awareness? Evelyn Blanch‑Payne, Albany
State University.


4. Poster Session: Semi‑Finalists GSRA & CEPO _______
                                                        6:30 pm — 8:00 pm
                                                             Poster Room 3
Note: The posters included in this session are runners-up in the Graduate
Student Awards Competition and the CEPO Student Research Awards
Competition. Finalists for the Graduate Students Awards are scheduled for
paper presentation on Friday, March 7, at 9:30 am in the Tryon room. Finalists
for the CEPO Student Research Awards are scheduled for paper presentation
on Sunday, March 9th at 11:00 a.m. in the Harris room.


      Lindsay Holland, University of Tennessee Knoxville, Presiding
         Maria J. Lavooy, University of Central Florida, Presiding

4‑1 Socially desirable responses and sexual attitudes of African‑American
women. Bentley Gibson, Spelman College.

4‑2 Stress and health of ADHD and non‑ADHD female college students.
Jessica M. Bolton, Jennifer Hughes, and Emily Kessler, Agnes Scott College.
                                                              Thursday — 3/06/08

4‑3 Attitudes toward gendered aggression, masculinity and sexual
aggression. Brady Fish and Jacquelyn White, University of North Carolina at
Greensboro.

4‑4 The relationship between patterns of inter‑partner violence and
masculinity. Tam Ly and Jacquelyn White, University of North Carolina at
Greensboro.

4‑5 Medical waiting rooms: Patients’ motivation, interest, recall of
educational materials. L. Bruder, D. Albarracin, and A. Earl, University of
Florida.

4‑6 The wandering mind: When personally relevant information captures
attention. Jennifer McVay and Michael Kane, University of North Carolina at
Greensboro.

4‑7 An examination of the effect of obscenity in persuasive communication.
Preston Elder, Corey Boswell, Ashley Turnmire, and Deborah South
Richardson, Augusta State University.

4‑8 The effect of stress and social anxiety on helping behavior. Jeremy Gay,
Aimee Goodbar, and Sabina Widner, Augusta State University.




 5.
                     Welcome Reception
             6:00-8:00 — Poster Room / Exhibit Area
            Reception is open to all Convention Attendees

                                (Cash Bar)




      In paper sessions throughout this program, the asterisks
      (***) denote finalists for monetary awards in the
      Outstanding Paper Award for Professional Members.
      These awards were funded through a grant from the
      American Psychological Association Science Directorate.
      Award winners will be announced at the Saturday
      evening reception.
                    FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 2008
6. Psi Chi Hospitality Suite____________________________
                                          8:00 am — 4:00 pm
                                                Brevard Room

7. Psi Chi Orientation________________________________
                                       8:30 am — 10:00 am
                                      Grand Promenade C/D

8. Paper Session: Coping with Problem Behaviors__________
                                          8:30 am — 9:50 am
                                                 Harris Room

        Louis P. Anderson, Prairie View A&M University, Presiding

8‑1 8:30
Proactive coping ability in relation to five-factor personality traits. Erin
Hambrick and David McCord, Western Carolina University.

8‑2 8:50
Relations between a dangerous driving measure and self-reported driving
variables. Chris Dula, East Tennessee State University.

8‑3 9:10
Comparing American and Chinese play therapy physical settings and
materials. Wenjuan Zhang, Vanderbilt University; Peter Kranz and Sylvia
Ramirez, University of Texas‑Pan American; Yuanhong Ji, Hiroshima City
University.

8‑4 9:30
Pixilation measures in the assessment of children with behavior disorders.
Larry Hilgert, Valdosta State University; Jarred Summers, North Carolina
State University; Fenn Adams, Oak Tree Children's Center.

9. CEPO / Psi Chi Undergraduate Research - Poster Sessions__
                                            9:00 am — 9:50 am
                                           Poster Rooms 1, 2, 3

            Rosemary Phelps, University of Georgia, Presiding
            Georgia Calhoun, University of Georgia, Presiding
Friday — 3/07/08

10. Paper Session: Learning & Cognition ________________
                                         9:00 am — 10:00 am
                                                 Trade Room
            Monica D. Burke, University of West Florida, Presiding
*** Indicates papers considered for the Outstanding Professional Paper Award

10‑1 *** 9:00
Appropriate uses of the online discussion tool in psychology courses. Scott
Hutchens, Delta State University.
10‑2 *** 9:20
Hemispheric asymmetry in feature search. William Poynter, Paul Ingram,
and Candice Roberts, Western Carolina University.
10‑3 *** 9:40
The role of transposed letters on the word superiority effect. Scott Drury,
Delta State University; Kara Martelli, Luther College.

11. Workshop A: Building a successful practice in long term care___
                                                                    9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                                            Kings Room
Leader: Otto Arnoscht, Alabama Psychology. Introduces psychologists to the
needs of long term care facilities that psychologists are uniquely qualified to
meet, namely behavior management and behavior care plan design, psycho-
tropic medication review, staff education, the interface between care staff,
social service providers, and physicians, and assessment after critical incidents,
and how regulations favor psychologists. [3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is
at the main SEPA registration desk. SEPA registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration.
The cost for three-hour workshops is $50 for professionals and $25 for students.


12. Workshop B: Ethics, law and clinical decisions: How to reduce risk
                                                                    9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                                           Queens Room
Leader: Annie Wells, Alabama A&M University. Using ethics, law, and risk
management views, the purpose of this workshop is to enhance knowledge and
skills to reduce risks in clinical decisions related to confidentiality issues.
[3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk. SEPA
registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops is $50
for professionals and $25 for students.
                                                                 Friday — 3/07/08

13. CUPP – Council of Undergraduate Psychology Programs__
                                         9:00 am — 10:20 am
                                                College Room

        Georgina Hammock, Augusta State University, Presiding

              Evaluating the undergraduate psychology major
Issues pertaining to the review of the undergraduate psychology major will be
addressed. Planning the curriculum, advising majors, disseminating infor-
mation through handbooks, and assessing the effectiveness of the major will all
be addressed.

Planning the curriculum of the undergraduate major: Using APA guidelines
Sharon Pearcey, Kennesaw State University

Advising students: Techniques and issues
Quentin Davis, Augusta State University

Disseminating information about the major: Creating student handbook
Kiesa Kelly, Tennessee State University

How to determine the effectiveness of the undergraduate psychology program
Meimei Burr, Northern Kentucky University

Discussant: Richard Kindred, Stetson University


14. Graduate Student Research Award Paper Session_______
                                        9:30 am — 10:20 am
                                                Tryon Room
         Maria J. Lavooy, University of Central Florida, Presiding

14‑1         9:30
Picrotoxin attenuates taste aversions based on ethanol and nicotine. Shalon
Howard and Stephen Hobbs, Augusta State University; Ralph Elkins, Augusta
VA Medical Center and College of Georgia.

14‑2        9:45
Autism spectrum disorders versus developmental delay in toddlers. Lisa
Wiggins, Lauren Stites, and Diana Robins, Georgia State University.

14‑3         10:00
Social buffering in rats and a potential for empathy. Jef Gavel, Georgia
Southern University.
Friday— 3/07/08


15. Siegel‑Wallston Invited Address_____________________
                                          10:00 am — 0:50 am
                                        Providence Ballroom III
                      Beyond the SAT, ACT, and GPA:
                  College admissions for the 21st century

                           Robert J. Sternberg
                             Tufts University

             Debra S. Pate, Jackson State University, Presiding

The Rainbow and Kaleidoscope Projects are assessments for college
admissions that supplement traditional tests and GPA. The assessments are
based on a theory of successful intelligence. They measure analytical, creative,
and wisdom based on (kaleidoscope) skills. The assessments substantially
improve prediction of academic performance and decrease ethnic group
differences. [1 CE Credit]




16. CEPO / Psi Chi Undergraduate Research II - Poster Sessions
                                          10:00 am — 10:50 am
                                           Poster Rooms 1, 2, 3
             Rosemary Phelps, University of Georgia, Presiding
             Georgia Calhoun, University of Georgia, Presiding

17. Symposium_____________________________________
                                   10:00 am — 11:50 am
                                            Harris Room

                    Windows of the mind:
         Eye‑movement studies of language and cognition

              David Washburn, Georgia State University, Chair

Although the study of eye movements is not new, technological advances have
greatly enhanced the measurement of occulomotor behavior as it relates to
perception, attention, language and reading, and other cognitive processes.
This symposium describes the current state of the field with respect to
eye‑movement research.

                                                      (continued on next page)
                                                                     Friday — 3/07/08

17. Symposium (continued)

Perceptual span matters during visual search
Harold H. Greene, University of Detroit-Mercy
Reading patterns when a word's meaning is uncertain
Rihana Williams Smith, Georgia State University
Reading unpaced scripts: Eye movements in reading Japanese and Chinese
Gary Feng, Duke University
Reiko Mazuka, Duke University and RIKEN Brain Science Institute, Tokyo, Japan
Nobuyuki Jincho, RIKEN Brain Science Institute, Tokyo, Japan
Hua Shu, Beijing Normal University, Beijing, China
When lexical ambiguity resolution requires an influence
Robin K. Morris, University of South Carolina
Eye-movement indicators of executive functioning
David Washburn, Georgia State University
Natasha B. Schultz, Georgia State University


18. Paper Session: I/O & Human Factors_________________
                                        10:10 am — 11:30 am
                                                 Trade Room
            Jennifer L. Hughes, Agnes Scott College, Presiding

*** Indicates papers considered for the Outstanding Professional Paper Award

18‑1 *** 10:10
Electronic portfolios: A new job application method? Tiffany Greene-
Shortridge, Gabriela Carvalhal, Kimberly Brown, Hallie Dempsey, Kristin
Stadler, and Benjamin Stephens, Clemson University.

18‑2 *** 10:30
Training modules that incorporate diversity improve quality of airline
luggage-screening. Poornima Madhavan, Old Dominion University.

18‑3 *** 10:50
Job satisfaction: Communication type and supervisor influences. Christina
Frederick‑Recascino, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University; Anthony
Recascino and Aysar Sussan, University of Central Florida.

18‑4 *** 11:10
Are we safe? Evidence for automaticity development in airline luggage-
screening. Poornima Madhavan, Old Dominion University; Cleotilde
Gonzalez, Carnegie Mellon University.
Friday — 3/07/08

19. Interest Group__________________________________
                                     10:30 am — 12:20 pm
                                              Tryon Room

                             Teaching take‑out

The interest session will include presenters from different areas of psychology
who will demonstrate or orally present unique teaching techniques that have
worked extremely well as learning tools in their particular classes.

Presenters:
  Peter Kranz and Sylvia Ramirez, University of Texas‑Pan American
  Michael Firment and Amy Buddie, Kennesaw State University
  Quentin Davis, Augusta State University



20. Psi Chi SEPA Invited Address _______________________
                                         11:00 am — 11:50 am
                                        Providence Ballroom III

       What can we learn about cognition from Great Apes?

                               Karyl Swartz
                           Great Ape Trust of Iowa

          Maria J. Lavooy, University of Central Florida, Presiding




21. Historian’s Lecture_______________________________
                                       11:00 am — 11:50 am
                                               Sharon Room

                          SEPA History Project:
                   Antecedents, current status, and plans

                    James L. Pate, Georgia State University

In this annual historian’s address, antecedents of the current SEPA History
Project, the current status of the project, and plans for the future will be
discussed.
                                                                  Friday — 3/07/08

22. Paper Session: Ethnicity___________________________
                                        11:35 am — 12:50 pm
                                                 Trade Room
          Jennifer C. Friday, Friday Consulting Group, Presiding

22‑1        11:35
Discrepancies in the aspirations of African-American youth. Cheryl Forkner
Warner, Clemson University.

22‑2         11:55
Needed specificity in disability research: Race/ethnicity and disability type.
J. Martin Giesen and Brenda Cavenaugh, Mississippi State University.

22‑3         12:15
Post-traumatic growth and non-traumatic growth in Japanese youth.
Kanako Taku, Lawrence Calhoun, Ryan Kilmer, and Richard Tedeschi,
University of North Carolina Charlotte.

22-4       12:35
Single motherhood: Bane of boon to self-development. Sarla Sharma, North
Carolina A&TSU.

23. SEPA Executive Committee Meeting__________________
                                        12:00 pm — 2:00 pm
                                                 Park Room

     Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State University, Presiding

24. Poster Session: Forensic___________________________
                                         12:30 pm — 2:00 pm
                                               Poster Room 1

          Leighton E. Stamps, Belmont Abbey College, Presiding

24‑1 Judgments about military strategies: Effects of type and temporality.
Nicholas Biship, Rachel Barnett, Lindy Morde, Audrey Browne, Ashton
Williams, Kelly Elrod, and Stephanie M. Wright-Weeks, Coastal Carolina
University.

24‑2 Logical analysis skills enhance the accuracy of criminal profilers.
Chandler Yonge, Ronald Dallas, and Kristine Jacquin, Mississippi State
University.

24‑3 Perceptions of the mentally ill with affective disorders and
schizophrenia. Jessica Graner and John Carton, Oglethorpe University.
Friday — 3/07/08

24‑4 Iatrogenic effects measured within a juvenile sexual offender
population. Patrick Cook, Barry Burkhart, Alejandro Lazarte, D. Rush
McQueen, James McCutheon, and Ashley Norwood, Auburn University.

24‑5 Differences in MACI profiles of male versus female juvenile offenders.
Regina Murphy and Kathleen Hart, Xavier University.

24‑6 Perceptions of juvenile delinquents: Does experience make a
difference? Desiree Belezos and Mary Utley, Drury University.

24‑7 Psychopathy as a predictor of incarceration length for juvenile
offenders. James McCutheon, Patrick Cook, Barry Burkhart, and Alejandro
Lazarte, Auburn University.

24‑8 Sex offender policy in North Carolina childcare centers. Jennifer
White and L. Alvin Malesky, Western Carolina University.

24‑9 A child sexual abuse defendant’s diagnosis impacts juror decisions.
Brittney Murray, Ebony Ratliff, and Kristine Jacquin, Mississippi State
University.

24‑10 Effects of a rape victim’s substance intoxication on juror perceptions.
Kristine Jacquin, Destin Stewart, Caleb Koonce, and Brittany Osborne,
Mississippi State University.

24‑11 Jury deliberation and victim gender influence sexual abuse trial
verdicts. Greg Garniss and Kristine Jacquin, Mississippi State University.

24‑12 Victim and defendant attractiveness and ethnicity influence rape trial
verdicts. Megan Brown and Kristine Jacquin, Mississippi State University.

24‑13 Judges' consideration of parental career issues in child custody
decisions. Leighton Stamps, Belmont Abbey College; Seth Kunen, Jetson
Center for Youth.

24‑14 MMPI-2 usage in child custody evaluations. Meredith Nelson, W.
Michael Nelson III, and Charles Handel, Xavier University.

25. Poster Session: Industrial/Organizational_____________
                                           12:30 pm — 2:00 pm
                                                 Poster Room 2
                   Shaila Khan, Tougaloo College, Presiding
25‑1 Women’s perceptions of advancement opportunities in the workplace.
C. Ellen Washington, Walden University.
                                               (continued on next page)
                                                               Friday — 3/07/08

25-2 Gender differences in leadership in computer-mediated and face-to-
face teams. Chanda Murphy, University of Memphis; Rod Vogl, Christian
Brothers University; David Earnest, University of Memphis; Andrea Bordwell
and Victoria Kronenwetter, Christian Brothers University.

25‑3 Does utilization of family‑responsive workplace policies predict career
advancement? Tracie L. Stewart, Georgia State University; Sarah Beth Estes,
University of Arkansas at Little Rock; Ioana M. Latu, Dana Donohue, and
Ashley C. Myers, Georgia State University.

25‑4 Effects of sex and race on job applicant ratings. Ruby Burns, Stacey
McClellan, Millicent Abel, and Malcolm Abel, Western Carolina University.

25‑5 Evidence of situation‑specific gender bias in the workplace. Whitney
Simmons, Erin Griffin, Alyssa Burgess, and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop
University.

25‑6 Gender, past cheating, work experience, and deception in the
workplace. Latasha Sherod and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop University.

25‑7 Confirming a three‑factor model of the Equity Preference
Questionnaire. Jacob Seybert and Michael Hein, Middle Tennessee State
University.

25‑8 Above and beyond the call of duty or impression management?
Nora Reilly, Radford University.

25‑9 Sense of virtual community and organizational commitment. Marla
Boughton, Anita Blanchard, and Jennifer Welbourne, University of North
Carolina at Charlotte.

25‑10 Does personality affect employee decisions to volunteer for change
programs? Andrea Gemma, Ryan Perry, and Kimberly Buch, University of
North Carolina at Charlotte.

25‑11 Affectivity, personality, and perceived organizational support
predictors of burnout. Deborah Danzis, High Point University.

25‑12 Applicant sex and obesity: Effects on evaluations. Deborah Danzis,
Kelly Harrison, and Aaron Daniels, High Point University.

25‑13 It’s all about me: Narcissism and conflict at work. Gloria Fisher and
Anne Sinclair, Mississippi College.

25‑14 A quality of work life assessment. Claire Vincent, Jordan Christensen,
Sofia Nelson, Atsuko Murakami, Megan Braun, and Nora Reilly, Radford
University.
Friday — 3/07/08

26. Poster Session: Personality/Social Behavior___________
                                           12:30 pm — 2:00 pm
                                                 Poster Room 3

               Peter Gram, Pensacola Junior College, Presiding

26‑1 Personality predictors of animal welfare attitudes and vegetarianism.
Lauren Golden and Harold Herzog, Western Carolina University.

26‑2 Personality comparison of criminal offenders. D. Gabrielle
Jones‑Wiley, Jackson State University; Howard B. Lee, California State
University, Northridge; Shennell January, Jackson State University.

26‑3 Cave divers: The personality of extreme environment explorers.
Donald Kendrick and Samantha Emerson, Middle Tennessee State University.

26‑4 The influence of personality and values on attitudes toward voting.
K. Juree Capers and Merry Sleigh‑Ritzer, Winthrop University.

26‑5 Self‑disclosure on social networking websites and its associated
personality characteristics. Heather Halbert and Robin Kowalski, Clemson
University.

26‑6 Gender differences in impulsivity in tattooed and non-tattooed
samples. Cristi Adams, Benjamin Martin, Deborah White, and Sonia Coney,
East Tennessee State University.

26‑7 Predicting authenticity: The interaction between self-esteem level and
contingency. Emily Trexler, Michael Terrell, Keri Williams, Brian Goldman,
and Samuel Maddox, Clayton State University.

26‑8 Predicting life-satisfaction: The interrelated roles of self-esteem and
authenticity. Keri Williams, Michael Terrell, Emily Trexler, Samuel Maddox,
and Brian Goldman, Clayton State University.

26‑9 Self-esteem, emotional Stroop and recall: "Neutral" word bias.
Jennifer Scott, Hilary Slover, James Szalma, and Alisha Janowsky, University
of Central Florida.

26‑10 The extraversion and depression link: Are there confounding
variables? Sherman A. Lee, Stephen D. Short, Kira N. Arthurs, Brianna
J. Young, and Therese M. del Castillo, Christopher Newport University.

26‑11 Boredom susceptibility and disinhibition in sensation-seeking.
Ashley Steineger, Richard McAnulty, Virginia Gil‑Rivas, Jennifer Welbourne,
and Jocelyn Brineman, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
                                                                  Friday — 3/07/08

26‑12 Interactional anxiety and selected cognitive variables: Are they
related? Jennifer Carter and Steve Nida, The Citadel; Lisa Thomson Ross,
College of Charleston.

26‑13 Self-compassion, rumination, and linking happiness to goal
attainment. Thomas Harlow, J. Brian Pope, and Jennifer Harris, Tusculum
College.

26‑14 Moderating role of investment in the investment model of
commitment. Joshua D. Foster and Lori Westmoreland, University of South
Alabama.

26‑15 Predictors of post-traumatic stress and depression symptoms in
combat veterans. Andria Schwegler and Jaime Buzzeo, Christopher Newport
University.

27. SEPA INVITED SYMPOSIUM_________________________
                                     12:30 pm — :20 pm
                                           Sharon Room

          American Psychological Association Workshop
                       - How to Publish -
                        (no CE offered for this session)
Publishing in established scholarly journals provides important career
development for professional, scientific, and academic psychologists.
Experienced authors and editors sharing their knowledge of the ins and outs
involved in becoming an established author can be invaluable. This session,
sponsored by the APA Publications and Communications Board, is intended to
help demystify the publication process and encourage productive manuscript
writing. In addition to providing an overview of the publication process from
organizing and writing the manuscript through its final publication, the
panelists provide guidelines on writing discipline, selecting topics, and framing
the research data for publication. They also illuminate the editorial processes
involved in anonymous peer-review of manuscripts and provide guidelines for
how reviewer comments should be considered. Beginning authors also receive
instruction in what editors really mean in their decision letters and on the
differences between various types of “rejection” letters. General support is
provided for overcoming rejection in order to persevere in the publication
process. This Panel is sponsored by the American Psychological Association.

Moderator: Anne Breitenbach, American Psychological Association
Participants: Cheryl Travis, University of Tennessee Knoxville
              Jacquelyn White, University of North Carolina at Greensboro
Friday — 3/07/08

28 - 30. SWIM – Southeastern Workers in Memory ___________
                                         12:30 pm — 3:00 pm
                                                 Harris Room
                        Christopher Hertzog, Presiding
                             12:30 pm – 1:20 pm
                   How do people forget things on purpose?
           Lili Sahakyan, University of North Carolina at Greensboro

                               1:30 pm ‑ 2:00 pm
                               Business Meeting
                            2:10 pm ‑ 3:00 pm
    On the processes and process "dissociations" in recognition memory
       Aaron S. Benjamin, University of Illinois ‑ Champaign/Urbana

31. Conversation Hour______ _________________________
                                       1:00 pm — 1:50 pm
                                              Tryon Room
        Robin Hailstorks, American Psychological Association, Chair
                   Research opportunities for students:
                      Innovative laboratory options
This session will focus on research opportunities available to students who
have limited access to research laboratories and will provide information about
opportunities that are available in university‑based research laboratories. This
session will also explore career options and research opportunities in applied
psychological science.

Stephanie Johnson, American Psychological Association,
                   Office of Applied Psychological Science
Maureen McCarthy, Kennesaw State University

32. Paper Session: Psychological Measures_______________
                                          1:00 pm — 2:20 pm
                                                 Trade Room
           M. Cherie Clark, Queens University Charlotte, Presiding

*** Indicates papers considered for the Outstanding Professional Paper Award
32‑1 *** 1:00
Capital punishment and war: A psychometric re‑evaluation. D. Gabrielle
Jones‑Wiley, Jackson State University; Howard B. Lee, California State
University, Northridge; Shennell January, Jackson State University.
                                                      (continued on next page)
                                                                                Friday — 3/07/08

32‑2 *** 1:20
The psychometric properties of a Helmet Use Scale. Lisa Thomson Ross,
Thomas Ross, Shayla Cataldo, and Annalise Rahman, College of Charleston.

32‑3 *** 1:40
Factor analysis of the college persistence questionnaire. Hall P. Beck,
Appalachian State University; William B. Davidson, Angleo State University;
Meg Milligan, Troy University; Jessica N. Gore, Lindsey C. Helden, and
Robert A. Vance, Appalachian State University.

32‑4 *** 2:00
Unequal moving to being equal: Standards based assessment requirements.
Madhu Singh, Tougaloo College; Hussain Al Fadhli, Jackson State University.


33. Workshop C: You Can Lead a Horse to Water, but . . . .
    Working with the involuntary, reluctant or difficult client
                                             1:00 pm — 4:00 pm
                                                    Queens Room
Leaders: Karena Valkyrie, TD. Andrew Creamer, and A. Marie Murell, Troy
University. Involuntary clients can be a challenge for therapists and
counselors. Utilizing a variety of techniques, we create a space wherein all
involved can explore personal qualities that may engender resistance and lack
of change. Participants are invited to bring an example of a “hard client” to
discuss. [3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk. SEPA
registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops is $50
for professionals and $25 for students.


34. Workshop D: Adult learning disabilities and ADHD:
    Develomental issues, assessment, intervention
                                             1:00 pm — 4:00 pm
                                                    Kings Room

Leader: Lori R. Muskat, Georgia School of Professional Psychology, Argosy/
Atlanta. Lifelong conditions, learning disabilities and ADHD are often
overlooked in adults. This workshop provides an overview of literature on
learning disabilities and ADHD in adults, focusing on subtypes, assessment,
intervention. Through didactic presentation and case material, developmental
issues, assessment, intervention specific to adults will be covered. [3 CE
Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk. SEPA registration is a
prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops is $50 for professionals
and $25 for students.
Friday — 3/07/08


35. American Psychological Association G. Stanley Hall Lecturer
                                              2:00 pm — 2:50 pm
                                           Providence Ballroom III

Let your life speak: Teaching the career development seminar

                            John C. Norcross
                           University of Scranton

     Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State University, Presiding

Career development courses are increasingly popular in undergraduate
psychology programs and, according to the nascent literature, valuable
preparation for employment and graduate school. This presentation traverses
my 20 years of researching graduate school admissions and teaching career
development seminars. I consider the ambitious goals of such seminars, their
design and structure, sample assignments, representative outcomes, and
common objections. Students acquire many vocational skills in these seminars,
but the enduring effects may be found in “let your life speak.” This time-
honored Quaker admonition reminds students to embody their values and to
live authentically. [1 CE Credit]




36. CEPO Minority Interest Group_______________________
                                         2:00 pm — 3:00 pm
                                               College Room

             An evaluation of body image as a risk factor
                  for obesity among black women

         Jennifer Best and Pamela Banks, Jackson State University

37. Psi Chi Grad Talk I –
    Preparing for Graduate School I: Preparation Strategies_
                                            2:00 pm – 2:50 pm
                                                   Tryon Room

          Maria J. Lavooy, University of Central Florida, Presiding
Panelists:
Erin Murdoch, University of Central Florida
Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop University
                                                               Friday — 3/07/08

38. Poster Session: Gender Roles_______________________
                                         2:15 pm — 3:45 pm
                                              Poster Room 1

       Albert dos Santos, Southern Adventist University, Presiding

38‑1 Race, gender and emotional differences in temporally-based thought
patterns. Saradina Allen, Elizabeth Allen, and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop
University.

38‑2 Sex differences in expert crossword puzzlers. Wesley Knepper, Harold
Herzog, and William Poynter, Western Carolina University.

38‑3 Gender differences in ability to read a genuine smile. Ashlee
Rimmelin and Cat Underwood, Lambuth University.

38‑4 Can priming collective self‑esteem improve women athletes’ rotation
skills? Kathleen Rebadow, Amanda Kanoy, and Sheila Brownlow, Catawba
College.

38‑5 Effects of heterosexual depictions on judgments of female athletes.
Lisa A. Harrison, California State University, Sacramento; Dawn M.
Howerton, University of Tennessee, Knoxville.

38‑6 Reducing stereotype threat on a standard mental rotation task. Jason
Levi, Western Carolina University.

38‑7 Ambivalent sexism and southern belles in modern times. Alice M.
Fields, Suzanne Swan, and Bret Kloos, University of South Carolina.

38‑8 Work values, gender, pay expectations, and the “motherhood penalty.”
Hilary Lips and Katie Lawson, Radford University.

38‑9 Traditional and non-traditional gender roles portrayed in children’s
literature. Tracy Morton and Darren Ritzer, Winthrop University.

38‑10 Geographic variation and race-sex bias in bypass decision‑making.
Cheryl Travis and Andrea Meltzer, University of Tennessee Knoxville.

38‑11 Subgroups of juvenile offenders using cluster analysis of MACI
profiles. Laura Bumberry and Kathleen Hart, Xavier University.

38‑12 Complaining: What's gender got to do with it? Robin Kowalski,
Ginger Lijewski, Erin Hunter, Lindsey Sporrer, Ryan Cook, Kristy Kelso,
Karissa Chorbajian, Richard Reams, Natalie Irby, and Kristina Wright,
Clemson University.
Friday — 3/07/08

39. Poster Session: Parents & Children___________________
                                           2:15 pm — 3:45 pm
                                                Poster Room 2
              Margaret P. Munger, Davidson College, Presiding
39‑1 Social skills deficits and causal reasoning in children with autism.
Kyla Surdyka, Western Kentucky University.

39‑2 Early detection of autism spectrum disorders: Influence of screening
source. Lauren Stites, Jamie Zaj, and Lisa Wiggins, Georgia State University;
Ann Hazzard, Emory University; Diana Robins, Georgia State University.

39‑3 Attention abilities of children with hearing problems in early
intervention. E. Jill Martin, Megan Sleiman, and Julia Robinson, Eastern
Kentucky University.

39‑4 Attention regulation and parent‑child interactions in children with
hearing impairments. Colleen Yarberry and Julia Robinson, Eastern
Kentucky University.

39‑5 Sensory processing sensitivity, parenting style, anxiety, and depression.
Miriam Liss, University of Mary Washington; Jeffrey Hutterer, Jamaica
Hospital, Queens, NY.

39‑6 Parent and adolescent perspectives of family conflict: A qualitative
analysis. Shannon Porter, Anthony Ciafardini, Kristen Duda, Shauna Horrell,
and Mark Benson,Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University.

39‑7 Name does make a difference in quality of childcare centers. Rebecca
A. Marcon, Nicole DeStefano, and Amanda J. Thacker, University of North
Florida.

39‑8 Child heroism concepts: Relation to gender, development, values, and
behavior. Meg Lanier and Conway Saylor, The Citadel; Kim Twyman,
Medical University of South Carolina.

40. Poster Session: Addictions_________________________
                                          2:15 pm — 3:45 pm
                                               Poster Room 3
          Robert J. Rotunda, University of West Florida, Presiding
40‑1 Ethnic comparisons within gender for prevalence and severity of
dependence. Andrew Presnell, Western Carolina University.



                                                     (continued on next page)
                                                                Friday—3/07/08

40‑2 Adolescent substance abuse treatment: The role of gender and
treatment‑resistance. Shannon M. Rogers, Center for Research, Assessment,
and Treatment Efficacy; Laura J. Dixon and Carolina C. Barreto, University of
Arkansas; Jennifer White, Hillary J. Farrel and Sarah F. Lewis, Center for
Research, Assessment, and Treatment Efficacy; Ellen W. Leen-Feldner,
University of Arkansas; Sheneen G. Daniels, Center for Research, Assessment,
and Treatment Efficacy.

40‑3 The role of the fading affect bias in addiction. Jeffrey Gibbons and
Amanda Bowen, Christopher Newport University.

40‑4 Drug use in college and religiosity. Charles Talor and Adanze Eke,
Valdosta State University.

40‑5 Non-prescription psychostimulant use in college students. B. Shane
Davis and Kristine Jacquin, Mississippi State University.

40‑6 Perceptions and attitudes toward prescription drug misuse. Amy Petty
and Mary Ellen Fromuth, Middle Tennessee State University.

40‑7 The evaluation of interactive journaling for Level-I DWI offenders.
Ryan Couillou and Amy Scheck, Western Carolina University; Norman
Hoffmann, Evince Clinical Assessments.

40‑8 Examining the relationship between personality and self‑reported
alcohol use. Karen Mapp‑Yard and Patrick Draves, Saint Leo University.

40‑9 Interactive journaling: Education and motivation to reduce DWI/DUI
recidivism. Amy Scheck and Ryan Couillou, Western Carolina University;
Norman Hoffmann, Evince Clinical Assessments.

40‑10 Alcohol and unpredictability in the family: Does gender matter?
Angela Shepherd and Lisa Thomson Ross, College of Charleston; Ashley Furr
Niehaus, University of Georgia.

40‑11 Drinking and “surfing”: Examination of alcohol use during on-line
activities. Wendy Wolfe, Forrest Files, and Shrinidhi Subramaniam,
Armstrong Atlantic State University.

40‑12 College student alcohol discussions. Lisa Curtin, Jeremy Bryant,
Matthew Barker, Rachel Stanton, Joseph Clisby White, Jenn Andrus, Jennie
Bollinger, and Heather Holt, Appalachian State University.

40‑13 Anxiety and smoking risk among adolescents: A multi-method
approach. Robert Clay, Kate Flory, Emily Wetter, and Ben Hankin,
University of South Carolina.
Friday — 3/07/08

41. Paper Session: Education & School Psychology_________
                                           2:30 pm — 3:50 pm
                                                  Trade Room
         Douglas D. Friedrich, University of West Florida, Presiding
*** Indicates papers considered for the Outstanding Professional Paper Award

41‑1 *** 2:30
A comparison of school‑based treatments for test anxiety. Melissa Jackson,
Joan Barth, and Tiarney Ritchwood, The University of Alabama.

41‑2 *** 2:50
Hemispheric asymmetries in attentional processing vary with self-reported
attentional deficits. William Poynter, Paul Ingram, and Scott Minor, Western
Carolina University.

41‑3 *** 3:10
Improving students’ environmental awareness and concern. Eva Lawrence,
Guilford College.

41‑4 *** 3:30
The CPQ shows college student persistence predictors vary across divisions.
Meg Milligan, Troy University; Hall P. Beck, Appalachian State University;
William B. Davidson, Angelo State University; Katherine J. Driscoll,
Appalachian State University.


42. SEPA INVITED ADDRESS___________________________
                                      3:00 pm — 3:50 pm
                                   Providence Ballroom III

                   Cognitive dissonance in animals?
                   Implications for social psychology
                             Thomas R. Zentall
                            University of Kentucky

              James L. Pate, Georgia State University, Presiding

Justification of effort is a form of cognitive dissonance in which the subjective
value of an outcome is directly related to the effort that went into obtaining it.
We have found a similar effect in pigeons but have interpreted it as a contrast
effect. We suggest that contrast also may be involved in the justification of
effort effect and more generally in other cognitive dissonance effects that have
been reported in humans. [1 CE Credit]
                                                                  Friday — 3/07/8

43. Psi Chi Grad Talk II ‑‑
    Preparing for Graduate School II ‑ The Application Process
                                             3:00 pm — 3:50 pm
                                                    Tryon Room

         Maria J. Lavooy, University of Central Florida, Presiding
Panelists:
  Michael Hall, James Madison University
  Erin Murdoch, University of Central Florida



44. SEPA Presidential Address_________________________
                                          4:00 pm — 4:50 pm
                                       Providence Ballroom III

              Life and times of psychological science:
                   Aggression research in context

                      Deborah South Richardson
                        Augusta State University

       Georgina S. Hammock, Augusta State University, Presiding

Context is critically important in understanding psychology research. The
questions research psychologists choose to examine are influenced by events in
the broader social, cultural, historical context. And, the context of social
interaction influences the nature of aggression in relationships. [1 CE Credit]




 45.
                   Presidential Reception
            In honor of Deborah South Richardson
                         Augusta State University
             5:00 pm — 6:30 pm, Providence Ballrooms I & II
                (Reception is open to all Convention Attendees)
Friday — 3/07/08

46. CEPO Graduate Student Network
                                                        7:00 pm — 10:00 pm
                                           Meet at Grand Promenade C/D at 6:30 pm

   So, you're going to graduate school? Tips from graduates
                   Amy Shadoin, Social Metrics, Inc., Presiding

This conversation hour is hosted by CEPO’s Graduate Student Network and
geared toward students contemplating masters or PhD programs. Presenters
will discuss tips on topics such as understanding admissions processes,
succeeding at GRE tests, soliciting letters of recommendation, locating
financial aid sources, finding mentors, and selecting thesis advisors.



                    ~~~~~~~~~~~~
                 SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 2008
47. Psi Chi Hospitality Suite___________________________
                                           8:00 am — 4:00 pm
                                                 Brevard Room

48. Paper Session: Memory____________________________
                                       8:30 am — 9:30 am
                                              Trade Room

     Edward J. Callen, University of North Carolina Aiken, Presiding

48‑1        8:30
False memories as a function of moral judgment and race. Amanda Beuning
and Scott Hutchens, Delta State University.

48‑2        8:50
Recall inconsistencies of word lists vs. stories. Christopher B. King, Auburn
University.

48‑3         9:10
Counting on the modality effect depends on the recall method. Jeffrey
Gibbons and Andrew Velkey, Christopher Newport University; Kathren Partin,
University of Louisville.



49. Association for Psychological Science
    William James Distinguished Lecturer_________________
                                             9:00 am — 9:50 am
                                          Providence Ballroom III

                      Women at the top:
         How powerful leaders combine work and family

                             Diane F. Halpern
                        Claremont McKenna College

            James L. Pate, Georgia State University, Presiding

Very few women make it to the top of their profession and among those that
do, almost half have no children. We combine the experiences and wisdom of
60 women who refused to choose between their baby and their briefcase with
decades of psychological research to provide a road map for working families.
[1 CE Credit]
Saturday — 3/08/08

50. Poster Session: Measurement & Evaluation____________
                                         9:00 am — 10:30 am
                                               Poster Room 1

                 Timothy A. Hanchon, The Citadel, Presiding

50‑1 Using occupational analysis to inform the decision for web surveys.
Mark Brendle, National Center for O-Net Development; Marcus Berzofsky,
RTI International.

50‑2 A multidimensional assessment of openness to experience. Phil Smith,
Christina Mascio, Barron Griffith, Katherine East, and Nora Reilly, Radford
University.

50‑3 Development and initial validation of the control in relationships scale.
Ivelina Naydenova, University of Tennessee; Warren Jones, University of
Tennessee Knoxville.

50‑4 Personality and temperament: A comparison in a preschool
population. Amy Scheck and Cathy Grist, Western Carolina University.

50‑5 Personality and Panic. Harvey Richman, Columbus State University.

50‑6 The development and validation of the Perceived Friendship Quality
Scale. Lora Jacobi, Melody Thomas, Samantha Toney, and Rose Bottle,
Hollins University.

50‑7 Psychological stamina: Assessment, factorial structure, and
convergent validity. Kristen Purvis, Thomas Britt, Jr., Tiffany Greene-
Shortridge, Eric McKibben, Brittany Moree, Genevieve Mendes, Lauren
Haack, and Adam Beeco, Clemson University.

50‑8 Anxiety sensitivity index -revised scores across the anxiety disorders.
Kirsten Barnard and Joshua Broman‑Fulks, Appalachian State University.

50‑9 Concurrent and criterion-related validity of the 36‑Item versus
21‑Item ASI‑R. Joshua Broman‑Fulks, Appalachian State University;
Randolph Arnau, The University of Southern Mississippi; Carmen Bondy,
Appalachian State University; Bradley Green and Mitchell Berman, The
University of Southern Mississippi.

50‑10 Concurrent validity of Ravens Progressive Matrices and the WRIT.
Karla Swayngim Reed, Timothy Darin Matthews, and Kerry Lassiter, The
Citadel.
                                                                Saturday—3/08/08

50‑11 Measuring narcissism using alternative formats of the Narcissistic
Personality Inventory. Lori Westmoreland and Joshua D. Foster, University
of South Alabama.

50-12 Effects of perpetrator/victim status and personality on crime
perception. Lora Jacobi, Ellisa Schwartz, Stephanie Pratt, and Christina
Domingue, Hollins University.

51. Poster Session: Sexuality & Sexual Behavior___________
                                           9:00 am — 10:30 am
                                                 Poster Room 2

         Jon B. Ellis, East Tennessee State University, Presiding

51‑1 The relationship between attitudes toward homosexuality and multiple
personality constructs. Lora Jacobi, Jennifer Focht, and Catherine Gott,
Hollins University.

51‑2 Heterosexual attitudes and evaluations of gay men's and lesbians’
sexuality. Erica Lennon and Cynthia Crown, Xavier University.

51‑3 Identity development of non-heterosexual compared to heterosexual
individuals. Bonita Davis, Winthrop University; Trevin Colclough, Virginia
Commonwealth University; Merry Sleigh‑Ritzer, Winthrop University.

51‑4 Initial attraction in interracial, homosexual, and traditional
relationships. Elizabeth Burr, Diane Brajkovich, and Merry Sleigh‑Ritzer,
Winthrop University.

51‑5 Attachment style as a predictor of sexual self‑concept. Shannon
Emery, Teresa Herzog, and Farrah Hughes, Francis Marion University.

51‑6 College students' perceptions of promiscuity: Representations of the
double standard. Emily Beamon, Guilford College.

51‑7 Dating infidelity among college students. Richard McAnulty, Arnie
Cann, and Jocelyn Brineman, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.

51‑8 Perceived sexual activity of short-and long-term relationships.
Victoria Morgan, Katie Williamson, and Stephanie Buchert, Longwood
University of Virginia.

51‑9 Does early substance use predict risky sexual behaviors? Lacey
Leachman, Luellyn Switzer, and Kristine Jacquin, Mississippi State
University.
                                                    (continued on next page)
Saturday — 3/08/08

51‑10 Sexual self-esteem, childhood sexual abuse, and risky sexual
behavior. Lawrence Rollman and Jacquelyn White, University of North
Carolina at Greensboro.

51‑11 Child sexual abuse myths: Redesigning messages for public
awareness. Tonya Davis, Private Practice; Amy Shadoin, Social Metrics, Inc.

51‑12 Socially acceptable self‑injury and sexual abuse. Brittany Strandell,
Jennifer Theisen, and Elizabeth Unch, Wesleyan College.

52. Poster Session: Aggression/Violence_________________
                                          9:00 am — 10:30 am
                                                Poster Room 3

                 Marjorie S. Hardy, Eckerd College, Presiding

52‑1 Terrorist connections, ethnicity, and military history influence
homicide trial decisions. Kathleen Kaderabek and Kristine Jacquin,
Mississippi State University.

52‑2 Self‑esteem and narcissism in juvenile sex offenders: Predicting
internalizing symptoms. Sarah Peden and Steven Shapiro, Auburn University.

52‑3 Evaluating arts-based delinquency prevention: Considerations for
at‑risk youth. Ashley Powell, Jennifer Langhinrichsen‑Rohling, Shannon
Shelley‑Tremblay, and Claire Evangelista, University of South Alabama.

52‑4 Mothers who use crack cocaine and their children's problem
behaviors. Adanze Eke, Charles Talor, Steven Kohn, and David Monetti,
Valdosta State University.

52‑5 Perceptions of direct, indirect, and passive aggression. Jennifer Lynne
Fortenberry and Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State University.

52‑6 Victimization, substance use, and subsequent experienced stress. Jon
Peterson, Kevin Swartout, and Jacquelyn White, University of North Carolina
at Greensboro.

52‑7 Prevalence of interpersonal violence. Corinne McNamara, Dorothy
Marsil, Carol Wagner, and Sarah White, Kennesaw State University.

52‑8 Forms of intimate partner violence and substance use. Amanda
Sherman, Kevin Swartout, and Jacquelyn White, University of North Carolina
at Greensboro.

                                                     (continued on next page)
                                                                            Saturday—3/08/08
52‑9 Co-occurrence between substance use and domestic violence in
prosecuted individuals. John Friend, Jennifer Langhinrichsen‑Rohling, Lisa
Turner, and Kenneth Hudson, University of South Alabama.
52‑10 Types of recidivism among batterer intervention program
participants. Katherine Herman and Robert Rotunda, University of West
Florida.
52‑11 Evaluation of a batterer intervention program for women. Hope
Brasfield and Jennifer Langhinrichsen‑Rohling, University of South Alabama;
Tiffany Rush and Chandra Brown, Lifelines Family Counseling, Mobile,
Alabama.

53. Symposium_____________________________________
                                    9:00 am — 9:50 am
                                           Harris Room
           How great apes quantify the world around them
                 Michael Beran, Georgia State University, Chair
This symposium focuses on the quantitative skills of the great apes.
Specifically, participants will discuss how the great apes quantify different
types of physical substances. These skills are discussed in reference to discrete
and continuous quantities and in situations involving simultaneous and
sequential presentations.
Chimpanzees as natural accountants
Michael Beran, Georgia State University
Exploring how orangutans perform summation
Ursula Anderson, Atlanta, Georgia
Terry Maple, Georgia Institute of Technology

54. Workshop E: A primer to the practice of forensic psychology____
                                                                  9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                                          Kings Room

Leader: Christopher Cronin, Saint Leo University. This workshop provides an
overview of practice areas in forensic psychology. Focus is on competency
and criminal responsibility evaluations. Ethical pitfalls and strategies for
avoiding ethical conflicts will be discussed. Assessment instruments will be
reviewed as well as avenues for advanced training and supervision in forensic
psychology. [3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk.
SEPA registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops
is $50 for professionals and $25 for students.
Saturday — 3/08/08
55. Workshop F: Rites of passage training for work
    with “at risk” youth____________________________________
                                                                  9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                                         Queens Room
Leaders: Theresa Okwumabua, Andrea Watson, and Kristin Walker,
University of Memphis. “Rites of Passage” training is a strategy for preventing
minority from engaging in risky behaviors. Participants will learn about “rites
of passage,” the components of a successful program, the phases of
implementation, activities for program implementation, facilitator and
participant requirements, teaching/delivery strategies, and the importance of
evaluation. [3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk.
SEPA registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops
is $50 for professionals and $25 for students.




56. Paper Session: Relationships & Social Influence________
                                            9:40 am — 11:00 am
                                                    Trade Room

              David J. Longo, Susquehanna University, Presiding

*** Indicates papers considered for the Outstanding Professional Paper Award

56‑1 *** 9:40
Stability of conflict resolution: From childhood siblings to adult friends.
Marjorie Hardy and Alissa Parr, Eckerd College.

56‑2 *** 10:00
An analysis of BIS/BAS connections to reactions after romantic betrayal.
Laurie Couch and Kiersten Sandfoss, Morehead State University.

56‑3 *** 10:20
Enhancing open-minded thinking and cross‑cultural relations: Positive
mood effects. Donna Webster Nelson, Brittany Martin, and Amy Haley,
Winthrop University.

56‑4 *** 10:40
Characterization and effects of television alcohol advertising. Richard
Osbaldiston, Eastern Kentucky University.
                                                                     Saturday—3/08/08

57. SEPA INVITED ADDRESS___________________________
                                    10:00 am — 10:50 am
                                   Providence Ballroom III

                  Everyday cognition:
Comprehension and memory for prescription drug information

                                  Ruth S. Day
                                 Duke University

             Debra S. Pate, Jackson State University, Presiding

People understand and remember the benefits of prescription drugs much better
than risks. We examine the cognitive accessibility of the information, when it
is low, both doctors and patients perform poorly; when it is high, performance
improves, often dramatically. This work provides new insights about the upper
limits of cognition. [1 CE Credit]


58. Symposium____________________________________
                                  10:00 am — 11:50 am
                                           Harris Room
                   Animal behavior on land and at sea
      Stan Kuczaj, The University of Southern Mississippi, Presiding
The papers in this symposium consider factors that influence the behavior of
both terrestrial and marine mammals.

More on elephant (Elephas maximus) tactile behaviors
Radhika Makecha, The University of Southern Mississippi

Are Dolphin personalities stable over time and across situations?
Lauren Highfill, The University of Southern Mississippi

Preference for differently colored toys by a captive Bottlenose Dolphin
Rachel Kristiansen, The University of Southern Mississippi

Social play in captive Bottlenose Dolphins (Tursiops truncates)
Angela Mackey, The University of Southern Mississippi

Importance of tactile contact for rough-toothed dolphins (Steno bredanensis)
Deirdre Yeater, The University of Southern Mississippi; Moby Solangi,
Institute for Marine Mammal Studies, Gulfport, Mississippi
Saturday — 3/08/08
59. CEPO Business Meeting___________________________
                                     10:00 am — 10:50 am
                                              Tryon Room

             Pamela Banks, Jackson State University, Presiding


60. Interactive Poster Session - Technology I_____________
                                           10:00 am — 10:50 am
     (Posters plus facilitated discussion)
                                                   College Room

          Stephen H. Hobbs, Augusta State University, Presiding


60‑1 Comparing youth engaged in cyber-bullying with matched peers.
Cadie Comeaux, Conway Saylor, and Lloyd Taylor, The Citadel; Kim
Twyman, Medical University of South Carolina.

60‑2 Cyber-bullying: A comparison to traditional bullying. Kimball Zane,
Robin Kowalski, Susan Limber, and Tyler Hassenfeldt, Clemson University.

60‑3 Online video game problematic usage: Time or personality?
Christopher Peters, L. Alvin Malesky, and Jason Levi, Western Carolina
University.

60‑4 Increased cell phone use predicts lower standards of rudeness. Alysia
Ritter, Tara French, Ashley Crouch, and Joel Royalty, Murray State
University.

61. Poster Session: Human Factors & Physiological Psychology
                                           10:45 am — 12:15 pm
                                                   Poster Room 1

           James E. Arruda, University of West Florida, Presiding

61‑1 Comparing morning and evening commutes: Stress, symptoms,
moods, and time-urgency. Jennifer Hughes and Rebekah Jaynes, Agnes Scott
College.

61‑2 How well do we know our own peripheral acuity? Patricia Weaver,
Maryville College; Rick Tyrrell and Johnell Brooks, Clemson University.

61‑3 Exploring the characteristics of blind-walking to targets. Jessica
Huddleston, Caroline Chevalier, and Jeffrey Andre, James Madison
University.
                                                     (continued on next page)
                                                              Saturday — 3/08/08
61‑4 Limbic system damage due to child abuse: A new measure. Melissa
Bright and Louanne Hawkins, University of North Florida.

61‑5 Long-term effects of chronic adolescent cannabinoid administration
on anxiety. Walter Shackelford, Manuel Gomez, Joshua Hearne, and Alyson
Woleslagle, Radford University.

61‑6 Electrophysiological differences between relaxation and meditation:
What’s on your mind? Amanda Rzucidlo and Michael McKay, Randolph‑
Macon College.

61‑7 The effect of visual cues on perceived taste. Geoffrey Osborne and
Stephanie Buchert, Longwood University of Virginia.

61‑8 Effects of food stimuli and restraint on arousal and mood. Jeanine
Leary and Sharon Pearcey, Kennesaw State University.

61‑9 Sensory and perceptual determinations of coffee and its additives.
Allison Conlon, Sheila Anderson, Allison Allegood, and Patrick Smith, Florida
Southern College.

61‑10 The effects of temperature on taste sensitivity in coffee samples.
Sheila Anderson, Allison Conlon, Christina Eguizabal, Shana Rockwell,
Christopher Weaver, and Patrick Smith, Florida Southern College.

61‑11 The effect of verbal cues and relaxation on gustatory perception.
Katiliya L. Mundo, Melissa Layton, and Sabina Widner, Augusta State
University.

61‑12 A method for assessing the visual quality of LCD displays. William
Poynter, Western Carolina University.

62. Poster Session: Diagnosis & Treatment_______________
                                         10:45 am — 12:15 pm
                                                Poster Room 2

                  Sherry Roth, Private Practice, Presiding

62‑1 Latent structure of bipolar symptoms in an epidemiological sample.
Anthony Ahmed, Charles Clark, Bradley Green, and David Marcus, The
University of Southern Mississippi.

62‑2 Socialized and unsocialized conduct disorders: A novel Rorschach
approach. Robert Eibergen, Private Practice, Durham, North Carolina.

                                                     (continued on next page)
Saturday — 3/08/08
62‑3 Psychometric properties of the child routines questionnaire with father
informants. Christina Binder, Michelle Gryczkowski, Sara Systma Jordan,
and Jessica Pierce, The University of Southern Mississippi.

62‑4 Predictive validity of the ASI‑R for anxiety disorder diagnoses. Alana
Biggs, Joshua Broman‑Fulks, and Will Canu, Appalachian State University.

62‑5 Recovery processes in serious mental illness: Community is central.
Robert Swoap, Warren Wilson College.

62‑6 Effects of three treatments for depression on marital interaction.
Barbara Gabriel, University of Georgia; Guy Bodenmann, University of
Fribourg.

62‑7 Positive psychology writing interventions for juvenile offenders. James
Davis and Jennie Long, Drury University.

62‑8 The effects of brief mindful training on cognitive control. Fadel
Zeidan and Mark Faust, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.

62‑9 Pain management maintenance sessions necessary to preserve
treatment effects. David Longo, Susquehanna University; Julie Smith,
University of Maryland Medical School; Ashley Longo, University of West
Florida; Laura Messier, Rhode Island Hospital.

62‑10 Outdoor behavioral healthcare: A case demonstration of
effectiveness. Shannon M. Rogers, Center for Research, Assessment, and
Treatment Efficacy; Laura J. Dixon and Carolina C. Barreto, University of
Arkansas; Jennifer White, Hillary J. Farrel, and Sheneen G. Daniels, Center for
Research, Assessment, and Treatment Efficacy; Ellen Leen-Feldner, University
of Arkansas; Sarah F. Lewis, Center for Research, Assessment, and Treatment
Efficacy.

62‑11 Treatment-resistant adolescents: Outcome data from a promising
therapeutic intervention. Shannon M. Rogers, Center for Research,
Assessment, and Treatment Efficacy; Laura J. Dixon and Carolina C. Barreto,
University of Arkansas; Jennifer White, Hillary J. Farrel, and Sarah F. Lewis,
Center for Research, Assessment, and Treatment Efficacy; Ellen W. Leen-
Feldner, University of Arkansas; Sheneen G. Daniels, Center for Research,
Assessment, and Treatment Efficacy.
                                                             Saturday — 3/08/08
63. Poster Session: Education/Teaching/School___________
                                        10:45 am — 12:15 pm
                                               Poster Room 3

    Susan P. Buckelew, University of Tennessee at Martin, Presiding

63‑1 After-school programs, academic performance and problem behaviors.
Heather Hyder and Chris Dula, East Tennessee State University.

63‑2 Enough! Impact of teacher and parental pressure on test anxiety.
Tiarney Ritchwood, Melissa Jackson, and Joan Barth, The University of
Alabama; Tonya Davis, Independent Practice, Huntsville, Alabama.

63‑3 Employment as an academic self-handicapping strategy in college
students. Patrick Harris, J. Brian Pope, and Thomas Harlow, Tusculum
College.

63‑4 Work ethic among high school students. Aden Burka, Ochsner Clinic;
John Correa, Ochsner Medical Center.

63‑5 Procrastination and stress in honors and non-honors college students.
Chelli Lowe, Christopher Osborne, and Merry Sleigh‑Ritzer, Winthrop
University.

63‑6 College persistence questionnaire identifies freshmen unlikely to
return as sophomores. Jessica N. Gore, Appalachian State University;
William B. Davidson, Angelo State University; Meg Milligan, Troy
University; Hall P. Beck and Megan Surber, Appalachian State University.

63‑7 Psychological correlates of adaptation to college for students with
disabilities. Katharine Adams, Valdosta State University.

63‑8 Building a profile of the student who studies abroad. Crystal Whitten,
University of North Carolina Charlotte; Maria Carla Chiarella, Wingate
University; Kimberly Buch, University of North Carolina Charlotte.

63‑9 Predicting perfectionism from students’ achievement goals and
psychological adjustment. Timothy A. Hanchon, The Citadel.

63‑10 Structural characteristics of intern e-portfolios in a NSF‑REU
summer program. Nicholas Hannon, James Loveless, and Benjamin Stephens,
Clemson University.

63‑11 Are you listening? Helping skills development in introductory
counseling class. Eileen L. Cooley, Jessica M. Bolton, and Anne Elise van
Bekkum, Agnes Scott College.
Saturday — 3/08/08
63‑12 Developing an assessment center for undergraduate psychology
majors. Sean Robson, Claire Vincent, Phil Smith, Jordan Christensen, and
Nora Reilly, Radford University.
63‑13 Perceived fairness of campus disciplinary policies and its personality
correlates. Patrick Draves, Raven Lea, and Avion Kristo, Saint Leo
University.


64. CEPO / SEPA INVITED ADDRESS_____________________
                                     11:00 am — 11:50 am
                                    Providence Ballroom III
  Mamie Phipps Clark and the shifting politics of race, gender,
          and psychology in the twentieth century
                               Layli Phillips
                           Georgia State University
             Pamela Banks, Jackson State University, Presiding

In addition to exploring the basic facts of Mamie P. Clark’s life and work, this
presentation will examine how the landscape of twentieth century American
culture and society changed as a result of Mamie Clark’s impact on
psychology. As such, this project constitutes an important act of womanist
historical recovery.


65. American Psychological Association - Academic Career Workshop
      (No CE given for this session)                  11:00 am — 12:50 pm
                                                              Sharon Room
    Entering the Academic Marketplace: Advice from Experts
             Stephanie Johnson, American Psychological Association,
                 Office of Applied Psychological Science, Chair
  Hosted by the Science Directorate of the American Psychological Association
What is the “right” academic job, and what does it take to land it? This
workshop is designed for aspiring academics who are currently graduate
students and postdocs. Five questions and others regarding the professoriate
will be discussed. Expert panelists will share their insights, with plenty of
opportunity for discussion.
Presenters:
Ruth S. Day, Duke University
Diane F. Halpern, Claremont McKenna College
James W. Pennebaker, University of Texas at Austin
Thomas R. Zentall, University of Kentucky
                                                             Saturday — 3/08/08
66. Conversation Hour________________________________
                                     11:00 am — 11:50 am
                                              Tryon Room

Innovative teaching ideas for two‑year and community college faculty

         Alberta Johnson, Georgia Highlands College, Co-Chair
         Sheri C. Chejlyk, Manatee Community College, Co-Chair
         Donna Mantooth, Georgia Highlands College, Co-Chair
The Psi Beta Conversation Hour will focus on the exchange of teaching
activities which faculty have found particularly effective in motivating or
engaging first- and second-year students to relate to and learn important
concepts.
Presenters:
Mark Coe, University of South Carolina at Lancaster
Diane Kreutzer, Georgia Perimeter College
J.D. Weidner, Nova Southeastern University
Donna Mantooth, Georgia Highlands College
Alberta Johnson, Georgia Highlands College

66-B. Interactive Poster Session - Technology II___________
                                           11:00 am — 11:50 am
     (Posters plus facilitated discussion)
                                                   College Room

             Charles L. Brewer, Furman University, Presiding

66-B-1 Students’ views concerning appropriateness of professors using
social networking websites. Heather Hines, Mallory McDaniel, Christopher
Peters, and L. Alvin Malesky, Western Carolina University.

66-B-2 Should professors utilize social networking websites? Christopher
Peters, Mallory McDaniel, Heather Hines, and L. Alvin Malesky, Western
Carolina University.

66-B-3 Ratemyprofessors.com: A chili pepper for accuracy. Shante
Breitenbach, John Kraft, and Jonathan Roberts, Armstrong Atlantic State
University.

66-B-4 Correlates of internet addiction. Hokyung Kim, College of
Journalism and Mass Communications, University of South Carolina; Keith
Davis, University of South Carolina.

66-B-5 Effects of students' usage of social networking websites. Allison Cox
and Christina S. Sinisi, Charleston Southern University.
Saturday — 3/08/08
67. Conversation Hour_______________________________
                                     12:00 pm — 12:50 pm
                                              Tryon Room

            Dissociative identity disorder: Fact or fiction

While the DSM‑IV lists the criteria for Dissociative Identity Disorder,
psychologists who do not have experience with DID patients may be inclined
to believe that no such disorder exists. The purpose of this conversation hour is
to hear all viewpoints including an interview with a DID patient.

John Keller, University of West Florida
Natoshia Gallant, University of West Florida

68. Luncheon for SEPA Past Presidents___________________
                                                 12:00 pm — 1:50 pm
                                                       Morehead Room
      Lillian M. Range, Our Lady of Holy Cross College, Presiding


69. Paper Session: Interpersonal Relationships & Gender____
                                          12:00 pm — 1:20 pm
                                                  Trade Room

                     Mary E. Utley, Drury University, Presiding

69‑1         12:00
What is this thing called love? Keith Davis, University of South Carolina
Columbia; Raymond Bergner, Illinois State University.

69‑2         12:20
Emotional intelligence: Relationships with sex and gender. Robin Leonard,
Chris Dula, and Larissa Collier, East Tennessee State University.

69‑3         12:40
Social influence as a function of nonverbal cues and gender. Johnny
Hunsucker and Scott Hutchens, Delta State University.

69‑4        1:00
Gender differences on perceptions of team cohesion. Jennifer Schaus,
Kirsten Wade, and Jason Kring, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University.
                                                               Saturday — 3/08/08
70. Poster Session: Learning & Cognition_________________
                                          12:30 pm — 2:00 pm
                                                Poster Room 1

            Harvard L. Armus, University of Toledo, Presiding

70‑1 Cognitive and clinical approaches to personality characteristics. Ana
Franco-Watkins, Auburn University.

70‑2 Social sharing and communication style as predictors of mood.
Chelsea Reid, Evelyn Heinemeier, Stephen Knoll, Amanda Bowen, and Jeffrey
Gibbons, Christopher Newport University.

70‑3 Affirmations and test performance. Kelly Cate and Sarah Strickland,
North Georgia College and State University; Sean Rife, East Tennessee State
University; Christina Cini, North Georgia College and State University.

70‑4 The effects of cognitive demands on decision-making abilities.
Michael Montano, Auburn University.

70‑5 Two heads are better than one: Collaborative inhibition is artifactual.
Lauren McClure, Kaitlin Kiburz, Lauren Thompson, and John N. Bohannon
III, Butler University.

70‑6 Judging reality: I've got to admit it's getting better. Arlo Clark-Foos,
Gene Brewer, Joseph Meeks, and Richard Marsh, University of Georgia.

70‑7 Losing track of the count doesn’t mean we’ve lost Dracula. Matthew
Daley, Christina Edenfield, and Vanessa Hilliard, University of South Florida
St. Petersburg.

70‑8 Response-outcome contingency judgments in college students. David
Hogan and Ryan Sinclair, Northern Kentucky University.

70‑9 Grand theft plagiarism: Stealing less when we will get caught. Gene
Brewer, Arlo Clark-Foos, Joseph Meeks, and Richard Marsh, University of
Georgia.

70‑10 Stimulus generalization and context effects in the reinstatement of
fear. Krystle Duckett and Edward Callen, University of South Carolina Aiken.

70‑11 Duration and placement of CS trials affects context extinction.
Edward Callen, Lauren Avellone, Christine Vinci, and Thomas Boyd,
University of South Carolina Aiken.

                                                      (continued on next page)
Saturday — 3/08/08

70‑12 Impact of instructions on a serial reaction time task. Jessica Blouin,
Matthew Gestaut, Kim Reiber, and Thomas Green, Elon University.

70‑13 Boink and whiz: The sounds of visual task facilitation. Suzanne
Guarino and Margaret Munger, Davidson College.

70‑14 Do gridlines improve graphs? Chris Childs and Margaret Munger,
Davidson College.

71. Poster Session: Ethnic Minority/Cross‑Cultural_________
                                           12:30 pm — 2:00 pm
                                                 Poster Room 2

           Charles R. Talor, Valdosta State University, Presiding

71‑1 International students’ home leave and its impact on cultural
adjustment. Ying Tang and Sylvia Chen, Wesleyan College.

71‑2 Mediating acculturative stress: Locus of control and individualism vs.
collectivism. Katherine O'Dell and Mary Utley, Drury University.

71‑3 Risk and protective factors for depression in diverse ethnic groups.
Preston Visser, Jameson Hirsch, and Angela Jones, East Tennessee State
University; Elizabeth Jeglic, John Jay College.

71‑4 The influence of coping styles on blood pressure reactivity.
Gwendolyn Singleton and Crystal Brown, Florida A & M University.

71‑5 Fitness center attendance among African-American and Caucasian
women. Anya Collins and Jackie Collins Robinson, Florida A&M University.

71‑6 Disordered eating and ethnic identity in African-American students.
Jermaine Robertson and Courtney Peasant, Florida A&M University.

71‑7 Stress, depression, and anxiety in older African American adults.
Michelle Merwin, Amy Gray, Andrea Dvorak, and Amber Freeman, The
University of Tennessee at Martin.

71‑8 I'm not prejudiced! Post-9-11 attitudes towards Arab-Americans.
William Jenkins, Susan Ruppel, Shawn Roller, Jennifer Yehl, Judith Kizer, and
Janet Griffin, University of South Carolina Upstate.

71‑9 Fellow airline passenger profiling: Is the spotlight on Arab-
Americans? Jennifer Yehl, William Jenkins, Susan Ruppel, Shawn Roller,
Judith Kizer, and Janet Griffin, University of South Carolina Upstate.

                                                     (continued on next page)
                                                             Saturday — 3/08/08
71‑10 Stereotyping and perceived seriousness of different ethnic criminals
and terrorists. Amanda Leggett, Queens University of Charlotte.

71‑11 Ethnic differences: Factor structure of the College Stress Inventory.
Anthony Ahmed and Sin-Wan Bianca Ho, The University of Southern
Mississippi.

71‑12 Systematic observations of directional pointing by adults. Quentin
Davis, Augusta State University; Heidi Shaw, Yakima Valley Community
College; Sarah Anderson, Augusta State University.

71‑13 Defining a relationship: The impact of diversity on police stress.
Thomas Bergandi, Spalding University; Richard Tewksbury, University of
Louisville; Barbara Beauchamp and Adreanna Bartholome, Spalding
University.

72. Poster Session: Weight & Body Image________________
                                         12:30 pm — 2:00 pm
                                               Poster Room 3

         Elisse E. Labbé, University of South Alabama, Presiding

72‑1 Implicit theories of health and weight control. Debra McCallum, Joan
Barth, Nancy Rhodes, and Michael Conaway, The University of Alabama.

72‑2 Memory responses to underweight women in advertisements. Allison
Conlon, Shana Rockwell, Laura Stewart, and Patrick Smith, Florida Southern
College.

72‑3 Perceptions of others’ weight on personality assessments during online
conversations. Rod Vogl, Christian Brothers University; Ashley Hum,
University of Memphis; Lauren Cox, Christian Brothers University; Elizabeth
Nelson, Christian Brothers University.

72‑4 A path to obesity. Suzanne Allen, East Tennessee State University; John
Kline, University of South Alabama; Natasha Bagwell, East Tennessee State
University.

72‑5 Detecting dietary restraint: Review of the DIS and RRS. Natasha
Bagwell and Suzanne Allen, East Tennessee State University; John Kline,
University of South Alabama.

72‑6 Eat, drink, and be happy: Comfort food and beer preferences. M.
Cherie Clark, Queens University Charlotte; Arlo Clark-Foos, University of
Georgia; April McGinnis, Queens University of Charlotte; Paul Foos,
University of North Carolina Charlotte.
Saturday — 3/08/08

72‑7 Weight-loss surgery seekers: EDI and MMPI correlates. Hope
Brasfield, Elisse E. Labbé, and Thomas Bennett, University of South Alabama.

72‑8 Motivators and barriers to healthy eating among culturally diverse
children. Lily Kaye, Marie Bragg, and Carolyn Tucker, University of Florida.

72‑9 Body image and satisfaction in married couples. Jody L. Wall and
Deborah Danzis, High Point University.

72‑10 Dance attire’s effect on body image and self‑esteem. Charlotte
Lawson and Merry Sleigh‑Ritzer, Winthrop University.

73. SEIOPA—Southeastern Industrial/Organizational Psychological Asso.___
                                                  12:00 pm — 3:50 pm
                                                           Harris Room
 Anita Blanchard, University of North Carolina Charlotte, Presiding with
           Jo Ann Lee, University of North Carolina Charlotte
        William Siegfried, University of North Carolina Charlotte
12:00 – 12:40
Past is Prologue: What does a history of I-O Psychology inform us about
today’s work and organizations?
Laura L. Koppes, University of West Florida
12:45 – 1:25
Teaching I-O Psychology: Tips on effectively engaging students and
enhancing your own experience
Neil M. A. Hauenstein, Virginia Polytechnic Institute
1:30 – 2:15
Careers in Practice with a Master's in I-O
Maria Ponnozzo, Lowe's Corporation
Angel Swindell Nix, Results Group Consulting, LLC
Erin Eklund, LendingTree.com
2:20 – 3:05
The Scientist-Practitioner: Reflections and advice from I/O Psychologists
working the “Real World”
Cindy McCauley, Center for Creative Leadership
John Kello, Davidson College
Steven Rogelberg, University of North Carolina Charlotte
3:15 – 3:50
Keynote on Current I-O Research Topics
Roseanne Foti, Virginia Polytechnic Institute

Planning meeting for 2009.
                                                                             Saturday — 3/08/08
73-B. Interactive Poster Session – Music
         (Posters plus facilitated discussion)                        1:00 pm — 2:50 pm
                                                                            College Room

                  ____________________________ Presiding

73-B-1 Psychological effects of music as a distraction during exercise.
Carmen Bondy and Joshua Broman-Fulks, Appalachian State University.
73-B-2 Non-western music rated “angrier” by Western participants.
Alessandra Gutierrez and Margaret Munger, Davidson College.
73-B-3 Differences in emotionality and using music as a coping strategy.
Katherine McDonnell, Anna LaPrad, Wayne Maury, and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer,
Winthrop University.
73-B-4 Mood and heavy metal music. Michael Castrillon, Queens University
of Charlotte.

74. Workshop G: Personality assessment:
    Ethics and instruments____________________________
                                        1:00 pm — 4:00 pm
                                              Queens Room
Leader: Robert Hill, Appalachian State University. Personality Assessment
includes reliance on the MMPI-2 which has become a dated instrument, and
the viability of this measure relative to other measures, including the PAI will
be considered. Also, the limitations of projective techniques with limited
reliability and validity will be reviewed with ethical implications for
instrument selection provided. [3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is at the main
SEPA registration desk. SEPA registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for
three-hour workshops is $50 for professionals and $25 for students.


75. Workshop H: Multifamily group therapy
    with juvenile sex offenders________________________
                                          1:00 pm — 4:00 pm
                                                 Kings Room

Leader: Janice Church, University of Arkansas/Medical Sciences. Workshop
will explore application of multi‑family group therapy to a population of
juvenile sexual offenders, aged 12‑15 years, receiving sexual offender specific
treatment in a hospital‑based outpatient clinic, to enhance critical involvement
of parents and families in a youthful offender's treatment. [3 CE Credits]
Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk. SEPA registration is a prerequisite
to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops is $50 for professionals and $25 for
students.
Saturday — 3/08/08

76. Panel Discussion_________________________________
                                       1:00 pm — 2:20 pm
                                              Tryon Room

    When thought content is stronger than thought process:
                     Hidden obsessions

Self‑reflection allows for problem-solving, past and future, but also can be a
"curse." We provide a new model of memory that shows how abstract thought
enables healthy distancing from negative emotions, but also puts individuals at
risk for over-analyzing.

Panelists:
James Collins II, Carson-Newman College
S. Tyler Pace, Carson-Newman College
Ashley E. Bryant, Carson-Newman College
Mark Heinrich, Mountain View College

77. Symposium_____________________________________
                                    1:30 pm — 2:50 pm
                                           Trade Room

 The New Academy: Implications for the future of psychology

     Robin Hailstorks, American Psychological Association, Presiding

The changing demographics of faculty and students in the New Academy have
important implications for faculty work roles in the 21st century and the future
of psychology as a discipline. This symposium will address these implications
and recommend best practices for teaching, research, and diversity.

The New Academy: Implications for teaching psychology in the future
Robin Hailstorks, American Psychological Association

The role of Applied Psychological Science in the "New Academy"
Stephanie Johnson, American Psychological Association

Diversifying psychology and its faculty
Bertha Holliday, American Psychological Association
                                                               Saturday — 3/08/08


78. CEPO Keynote Address____________________________
                                       2:00 pm — 2:50 pm
                                    Providence Ballroom III

       I need a drink: Trauma, substance use and gender

                            Jacquelyn White
                University of North Carolina at Greensboro

            Pamela Banks, Jackson State University, Presiding

The role of gender in associations among trauma, traumatic stress sequelae,
and substance use during the first semester of college is discussed. Theoretical
and applied implications are discussed with regard to the development of
effective and focused preventive substance use interventions for college
students.


79. Poster Session: Developmental_____________________
                                         2:15 pm — 3:45 pm
                                              Poster Room 1
         Karen M. Zabrucky, Georgia State University, Presiding

79‑1 Bilingualism and school achievement. Lily Halsted, Queens University
of Charlotte.

79‑2 Parental intervention in sibling conflict and adult sibling relationship
quality. Amy Haley and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop University.

79‑3 Temperament and social adjustment. Pinar Gurkas, Columbus State
University.

79‑4 Misidentifying a familiar bystander from a line-up: Developmental
differences. Nicole Cranley, Justin Kropp, and Justin Sullivan, University of
Tennessee at Chattanooga.

79‑5 Decoy effects in older and younger adults' health-related choices.
Kristi Multhaup, Davidson College; Mark Faust, University of North Carolina
at Charlotte; Sarah Heston, Charlotte Williams, Rebecca Anne Speiser, and
Kelly Giles, Davidson College.

79‑6 Literacy and visual impairment: Insights from a nationally
representative sample. Jennifer Howell, Abigail Head, and Julia Robinson,
Eastern Kentucky University.
Saturday — 3/08/08
79‑7 The effect of anxiety on scaffolding behaviors in impoverished
mothers. Leslie Nelson and Julia Robinson, Eastern Kentucky University.

79‑8 The socioemotional selectivity theory and preferences for
advertisements. Ellen Garfield and Kristi Multhaup, Davidson College.

79‑9 Exploring indices of well-being across adulthood. Steven Kohn, Blaine
L. Browne, and Shannon Murphy, Valdosta State University.

79‑10 Dementia caregiving: Perceived stress, religious coping, and life
satisfaction. Cynthia Scott, University of Tennessee.

79‑11 Diagnosing depression: Are we still missing it in the elderly? Susan
Ruppel, William Jenkins, Janet Griffin, and Judith Kizer, University of South
Carolina Upstate.

79‑12 Young adults’ experiences with and attitudes toward caregiving for
parents. Michael Connolly and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop University.

79‑13 Stages of running: From young adult to senior citizen. Stuart A.
Smith, Private Practice, Darlington, South Carolina.

79-14 Longitudinal associations between adolescent individuation and
script-like attachment representations. Christopher Bjornsen, Megan Bates,
Caitlin Daly, Zachary Hollis, Hannah Hume, Tiffany Ingold, Sarah Radzom,
Chase Sink, Ashley Wright, and Richard Woody, Longwood University of
Virginia.

80. Poster Session: Health Psychology/Behavioral Medicine__
                                           2:15 pm — 3:45 pm
                                                Poster Room 2

Samuel T. Gontkovsky, Eagle Harbor Neuropsychiatric Center, Presiding

80‑1 Comparing adolescents’ and young adults’ psychophysiological
responses to stress. Elisse E. Labbé, Jonathan Babin, Nicholas Schmidt, and
Martha Pharr, University of South Alabama.

80‑2 Effects of drinking on health factors in college freshmen. Logan
Clare, Shana Sigsbee, Zachary DeSario, Leah Slomovitz, and Stewart
Barbour, College of Charleston; William K. Mountford, Medical University of
South Carolina; Suzanne Woodward, College of Charleston.

80‑3 Parental attachment, familial modeling, and young adults’ current
smoking behaviors. Victoria Charles and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop
University.
                                                            Saturday — 3/08/08

80‑4 Project HEALTH: Stages of sexual maturation and its correlates.
Medha Talpade, Clair Watson, and Chanele Robinson, Clark Atlanta
University.

80‑5 Project HEALTH: Increasing health awareness among the African-
American community. Medha Talpade, Chanele Robinson, and Clair Watson,
Clark Atlanta University.

80‑6 Coping with perceived racism predicts blood pressure in African‑
Americans. Gwendolyn Singleton, Florida A&M University.

80‑7 The impact of depressive and anxious symptoms on cardiac
rehabilitation. Amanda Hardy, University of North Carolina Charlotte;
C. Ervin Davis III, East Carolina University.

80‑8 Bicycle helmet use among undergraduates: Examining the health
belief model. Thomas Ross, Lisa Thomson Ross, Annalise Rahman, and
Shayla Cataldo, College of Charleston.

80‑9 Individuals’ feelings about commuting after a motor vehicle accident.
Jennifer Hughes, Agnes Scott College.

80‑10 Psychological well‑being, coping strategies, and physical health
symptoms. Darren Ritzer, Brittney DeMonte, and Lydia Hutto, Winthrop
University.

80‑11 Predictors of willingness to seek help from psychologists and MDs.
Hugh Gene Williams, Jr., Alysia Ritter, and Joel Royalty, Murray State
University.

80‑12 Energy drinks: Expectancies and self‑regulation of depressed mood.
Ashleigh Holeman, University of Virginia; Shaima Elsedoudi and Michael
Stasio, University of Tampa.

80‑13 Muscle dysmorphia and associated features in bodybuilders and
college students. Kathryn Altizer, Wake Forest University School of
Medicine; Jennifer Pierce, Georgia School of Professional Psychology;
Rebecca Rogers, Augusta State University.

80‑14 Ambient light exposure and sleep habits of college students. Carolyn
Guagenti and Suzanne Woodward, College of Charleston.
Saturday — 3/08/08
81. Poster Session: Emotion/Motivation_________________
                                          2:15 pm — 3:45 pm
                                               Poster Room 3

          Tammy Lowery Zacchilli, Saint Leo University, Presiding

81‑1 Parental influences on college students' achievement goals. Layne
Gurganus and Timothy A. Hanchon, The Citadel.

81‑2 Attachment styles and motivation for successful goal pursuit. M. Jill
Denny and Sharon Trew, Eastern Kentucky University.

81‑3 Removing the "over" from "overconfidence." Susan T. Davis and
Mary McBride, University of Dayton.

81‑4 Effects of arousal on psychomotor performance in anxiety-sensitive
individuals. Kirsten Barnard, Jenn Andrus, and Joshua Broman-Fulks,
Appalachian State University.

81‑5 Effects of exercise on positive affect among anxiety-sensitive
individuals. Alexis Altschul, Anna Price, and Joshua Broman‑Fulks,
Appalachian State University.

81‑6 Lay conceptions of energy and fatigue: Implications for construct
assessment. Anthony Kincaid, Eric McKibben, Mark Zajack, Terri Evers,
Lauren Haack, Genevieve Mendes, Kristen Purvis, Courtney Smith, and
Thomas Britt, Jr., Clemson University.

81‑7 Response format in facial and vocal emotion recognition. Sharlet
Anderson, Kayla Sargent, Michelle Zody, and Diana Robins, Georgia State
University.

81‑8 Scale development of the Hatred Measurement Scale. Jennifer White
and David McCord, Western Carolina University.

81‑9 Discovering the deaths of others: The effects of personal relevance.
Sara Minor, John N. Bohannon III, and Kara Shaneyfelt, Butler University.

81‑10 Pet ownership, grief education, and attitudes toward pet loss. Karen
Gilson and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer, Winthrop University.
                                                               Saturday — 3/08/08
82. Symposium_____________________________________
                                    2:30 pm — 3:20 pm
                                           Tryon Room

                Eminent Southeastern Psychologists

                            James L. Pate, Chair
                            Debra S. Pate, Chair

In this symposium, papers about four eminent southeastern psychologists (Roy
M. Dorcus, Barbara S. Wallston, Laurence Siegel, and C. J. Rosecrans, Jr.) will
be presented. The papers will include information about the person’s family,
education, institutional affiliations, scholarly activities, honors, awards, and
organizational activities, particularly SEPA activities.

C. J. Rosecrans, Jr.: Erstwhile Charter Member of the SEPA
James L. Pate, Georgia State University

Roy M. Dorcus: From Southeast to Southwest
Debra S. Pate, Jackson State University

Laurence Siegel: First SEPA Administrative Officer
Rosemary Hays‑Thomas, University of West Florida

Barbara S. Wallston: Feminist Activist & Social Scholar
Cheryl Travis, University of Tennessee Knoxville



83. Association of Heads of Departments of Psychology
    (AHDP) Symposium_______________________________
                                            2:30 pm — 3:30 pm
                                                  Sharon Room

    Coping effectively with conflict and difficult students and colleagues

             Donna Wood McCarty, Clayton State University

This interactive session will focus on practical mediation and conflict-
resolution strategies for easing tension and resolving situations that commonly
arise in academic departments between faculty and students, between faculty,
and between department heads and faculty/students.
Saturday — 3/08/08


84. Rosecrans SEPA Invited Address_____________________
                                          3:00 pm — 3:50 pm
                                       Providence Ballroom III

                                    Words

                         James W. Pennebaker
                        University of Texas at Austin

             James L. Pate, Georgia State University, Presiding

The words people use in their daily lives reflect who they are. Recent studies
suggest that we can detect depression, honesty, dominancy, and social skills by
the ways people use pronouns, articles, and other “junk” words. New ways to
think about language within psychology will be explored. [1 CE Credit]


85. CEPO Invited Symposium__________________________
                                       3:00 pm — 3:50 pm
                                              Trade Room

            To drink or not to drink, that is the question:
                  Adolescents' transition to college

Jacquelyn White, University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Moderator

This symposium investigates relations between traumatic stress sequelae and
alcohol use among students in the transition into and over the first year of
college. Results show that substance use is associated with traumatic stress, but
the patterns of association are different for women and men.

A longitudinal perspective on Traumatic Stress Sequelae and alcohol use
Jennifer Read, University of Buffalo

Gender-related patterns of trauma and Traumatic Stress Sequelae
Ashlyn Gollehon, University of North Carolina at Greensboro

Trauma, Traumatic Stress Sequelae, and alcohol use at college entry
Kevin Swartout, University of North Carolina at Greensboro

The first year college experience: Changes across time
Sherry Farrow, University of Buffalo

Discussant: Gina Owens, University of Tennessee
                                                       Saturday — 3/08/08


86. SEPA Business Meeting____________________________
                                        4:00 pm — 4:50 pm
                                     Providence Ballroom III

   Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State University, Presiding




 87.               Reception
             Honoring Past Presidents
                & Award Winners
           5:00 — 6:30 — Providence Ballrooms I & II
         Reception is open to all Convention Attendees
                              Cash Bar




88. CEPO at Night___________________________________
                                      8:00 pm — 10:30 pm
                                             Sharon Room

         Pamela Banks, Jackson State University, Presiding


           Movie ‑ Counseling the African-American Client
                  SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2008
89. Poster Session: Memory___________________________
                                      9:00 am — 10:30 am
                                            Poster Room 1

          Marion T. Gaines IV, Presbyterian College, Presiding

89‑1 Flashbulb memory: Private memories for car accidents. Kara
Shaneyfelt, Sara Minor, and John N. Bohannon III, Butler University.

89‑2 Everybody hurts, sometimes: Memories of physical trauma. Sarah
Gillott and John N. Bohannon III, Butler University.

89‑3 Flashbulb memories in old and young adults. Jasmine Khosravi,
Samantha Gratz, and John N. Bohannon III, Butler University.

89‑4 Gender and age effects in first kiss memories. Jenna Thomas and John
N. Bohannon III, Butler University.

89‑5 Effects of mood on the occurrence of false memories. Sandy Gutierrez
and Stephen Blessing, University of Tampa.

89‑6 False memories for implausible autobiographical events. Rebecca
Bays and Karen Zabrucky, Georgia State University.

89‑7 Utilizing retrieval modes: Improving memory on the front end. Joseph
Meeks, Arlo Clark-Foos, and Gene Brewer, University of Georgia; Jason
Hicks, Louisiana State University; Richard Marsh, University of Georgia.

89‑8 Prospective memory retrieval: Is monitoring necessary? Mitko
Simidchiev and Gilles Einstein, Furman University.

89‑9 Bias of memories: How schemas influence implicit and explicit
learning. Paul Dennis, Amy G. Halberstadt, and Ashley Schwartzman North
Carolina State University.

89‑10 Memory span, comprehension, and end-of-clause pauses when
reading complex texts. Alejandro Lazarte, Sue Barry, and Janna Hill, Auburn
University.

89‑11 Predictors of memory complaints and performance in young adults.
Ashley C. Myers, Georgia State University; Ann Pearman, Gerontology
Institute.

89‑12 Instructional effects on gender differences in object and location
memory. Andrew Presnell and Jennifer White, Western Carolina University.
Sunday — 3/09/08

90. Poster Session: Religion/Faith______________________
                                          9:00 am — 10:30 am
                                                Poster Room 2

                   Sandra Willis, Samford University, Presiding

90‑1 Relationship between religious orientation and young adults’ implicit
relationship theories. Brooke Currie and Merry Sleigh‑Ritzer, Winthrop
University.

90‑2 Gender, religiosity, sexual history and attitudes toward future partners.
Marjorie Jackson, Lea Rodriguez, Randy Moss, and Merry Sleigh-Ritzer,
Winthrop University.

90‑3 Investigating inappropriate student-teacher sexual relationships.
Craig Rogers and Nicole Rogers, Campbellsville University.

90‑4 Gender, religion, and perception: A study of attributions. Kelly Cate
and Sarah Strickland, North Georgia College and State University; Sean Rife,
East Tennessee State University; Christina Cini, North Georgia College and
State University.

90‑5 Effects of self‑esteem and mortality salience on perception of
terrorists. Patrick Harris, Daniel Keeton, Shalon Howard, Deborah South
Richardson, and Sabina Widner, Augusta State University.

90‑6 Associations among religious coping, daily hassles, and resilience.
Laura McIntire and Renae Duncan, Murray State University.

90‑7 Life satisfaction and spiritual well-being in older African-American
adults. Michelle Merwin, Andrea Dvorak, Amy Gray, and Amber Freeman,
The University of Tennessee at Martin.

90‑8 Need for cognition, verbal aggressiveness, and religious
fundamentalism. J. Brian Pope and Thomas Harlow, Tusculum College.

90‑9 Religious fundamentalism and physiological arousal. Steven Lee,
Eastern Kentucky University.

90‑10 Locus of control, religious problem solving and psychological help-
seeking. Shiquina Andrews and James Stefurak, Auburn University
Montgomery.

90‑11 Psychometric properties of the Theodicy Scale. Timothy Daugherty,
Aimee West, and Melissa Williams, Winthrop University.
                                                                Sunday — 3/09/08

91. CAMPP – Council of Applied Masters Programs in Psychology_
                                                         9:00 am — 9:50 am
                                                                Tryon Room

         Master’s level internships: Issues and concerns

Participants will discuss CAMPP’s guidelines for applied internships and
common concerns regarding the timing and quality of internship placements
and supervision. Specific discussion topics will include internships for evening
and part-time students, appropriate supervisors, and minimum number of
internship hours.

Sabina Widner, Augusta State University
David Gilmore, University of North Carolina Charlotte

92. Symposium_____________________________________
                                    9:00 am — 10:20 am
                                            Trade Room

           Human factors and safety in general aviation
       Albert Boquet, Embry‑Riddle Aeronautical University, Chair

From 1990‑2002 there were 17,878 fixed‑wing and rotary wing general
aviation (GA) accidents in the United States that were associated with human
error. Human factors principles can help manage errors that lead to accidents
increasing safety in the aviation system.

Preconditions for unsafe acts: HFACS and general aviation
Bonnie Saxton, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University

Adverse mental states: HFACS and general aviation
Sacha Duff, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University

Drug and alcohol impairment: HFACS and general aviation
Kerrick Reisbig, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University

Understanding situation awareness related accidents in general aviation
Frank Hannigan, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University
Sunday — 3/09/08

93. Symposium_____________________________________
                                    9:00 am — 9:50 am
                                           Harris Room
        Incorporating an HIV/AIDS service learning project
               in undergraduate psychology classes
We investigated the impact of an HIV/AIDS Service Learning Project in two
undergraduate psychology classes (PSY 237: Psychology of Adolescence &
PSY 331: Black Psychology) on student’s knowledge. The project included
two trainings provided by a community organization and participating in an
HIV/AIDS & Young Adults symposium session.

Ruth Greene, Johnson C. Smith University
Karen Butler, Johnson C. Smith University
Leemont Hoyle, Johnson C. Smith University
Ayesha Hasan, Johnson C. Smith University

94. Workshop I: Educating students for personal & social
                 responsibility________________________
                                          9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                Brevard Room
Leaders: Timothy Daugherty, Thomas Moore, Frank Ardaiolo, Alice Burmeister, Lisa
Johnson, Clarence Coleman, and Peter Judge, Winthrop University. We will explore
how to infuse the undergraduate psychology curriculum with experiences that better
prepare students for the unscripted challenges of post-baccalaureate citizenship. As
members of AAC&U’s leadership consortium, the multidisciplinary workshop team
will provide opportunities for interaction/application in the context of a well‑paced,
didactic review of literature and theory. [3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is at the
main SEPA registration desk. SEPA registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration. The
cost for three-hour workshops is $50 for professionals and $25 for students.

95. Workshop J: Mental health challenges of military service
                members and families_________________
                                          9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                   Kings Room

Leaders: CDR David Jones, CDR Beverly Dexter, and Thomas Kupke, Naval
Medical Center, Portsmouth, Virginia. A recent APA Task Force recom-
mended that civilian psychologists offering services to military personnel and
their families receive specialized training. This workshop will provide an
overview of military culture, the military mental health care system, and
signature injuries from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan; PTSD and TBI. [3 CE
Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk. SEPA registration is a
prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops is $50 for professionals
and $25 for students.
                                                                                Sunday — 3/09/08

96. Workshop K: Applying feminist ethics and spirituality
                to assessment________________________
                                          9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                 College Room
Leaders: Lori Muskat, and Donna M. Zaorski, Georgia School of Professional
Psychology, Argosy/Atlanta. Psychological assessment is a political and potentially
socially oppressive act. Feminist theory advocates respecting individual differences,
social context, and opposing oppression. APA assessment ethics also oppose
oppression. Using multiple methods, this workshop presents a model for an alternative
ethical framework in assessment, incorporating feminist ethics and spirituality. [3 CE
Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA registration desk. SEPA registration is a
prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-hour workshops is $50 for professionals
and $25 for students.


97. Workshop L: Ethical issues in clinical and organizational
                settings_____________________________
                                             9:00 am — 12:00 pm
                                                    Queens Room
Leaders: Joan Duer and Sherry K. Schneider, University of West Florida. Learn how
the ethics codes of the APA can guide decision‑making and communication in human
resource management and mental health service delivery settings. The codes can
function as both “sword and shield” in protecting the rights of clients and defending the
actions of the practitioner. [3 CE Credits] Workshop registration is at the main SEPA
registration desk. SEPA registration is a prerequisite to workshop registration. The cost for three-
hour workshops is $50 for professionals and $25 for students.

98. Panel Discussion_________________________________
                                       9:30 am — 11:20 am
                                              Sharon Room
                     Health promotion for “at risk” youth
              Theresa Okwumabua, University of Memphis, Chair
This panel discussion focuses on the promotion of health/well‑being among
vulnerable youth. Panelists who work with diverse populations of “at risk”
youth will consider challenges to the implementation of positive youth
development programs with “at risk” youth, strategies to overcome them, and
successes in implementing such programs.
Panelists:
Jordan Fields, University of Memphis
Andrea Watson, University of Memphis
Sharron Moore Edwards, St. Andrew AME Church
Kristin Walker, University of Memphis
Sunday — 3/09/08

99. Poster Session: Close Relationships__________________
                                          9:30 am — 11:00 am
                                                Poster Room 3
            Amy E. Lyndon, East Carolina University, Presiding

99‑1 Attachment and college adaptation: God, parents, and romantic
attachment figures. Jeffery Aspelmeier and Kyle Stephens, Radford
University.

99‑2 The influence of family function, attachment on romantic breakups.
Emily Schmittel, Michigan State University; Mary Utley, Drury University.

99‑3 Betrayal consequences: What’s love got to do with it? Kiersten
Sandfoss and Laurie Couch, Morehead State University.

99‑4 Attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder and support in adult romantic
relationships. Will Canu, Appalachian State University.

99‑5 Evaluation of three self-esteem measures in close relationship
research. Tammy Lowery Zacchilli, Saint Leo University; Clyde Hendrick
and Susan Hendrick, Texas Tech University.

99‑6 Self-monitoring, self-consciousness, and date preferences. Robert
Reeves, Augusta State University; Gary Baker, Lyon College; Heather
Anderson, Augusta State University; Lindsay Hodge, Lyon College; Casey
Legg, Augusta State University; A. Levi Rogocki, Lyon College.

99‑7 Conflict resolution and casual friendships: Self-monitoring
differences. Christopher Leone, Sarah Sommerfeld, and Julie Delegal,
University of North Florida.

99‑8 Perception of partner’s narcissism in intimate relationships. Daniel
Keeton, Eva Rapp, and Deborah South Richardson, Augusta State University.

99‑9 Sexual behavior patterns among lesbian couples. Glenda Corwin and
Maggie Fotiadis, Agnes Scott College.

99‑10 Are you “positive”? Optimism and abuse in romantic relationships.
Trisha Nash and Sarah Hastings, Radford University.

99‑11 The importance of legal advocacy to victims of domestic violence.
Dara Williams and Lydia Aydlett, Western Carolina University.

99‑12 Dating violence: College students’ experiences and intervention
suggestions. Karena Valkyrie and Ashley McNeil, Troy University.

99‑13 Trust and intimacy in adult survivors of child abuse. Bryan Jacob and
Renae Duncan, Murray State University.
                                                                Sunday — 3/09/08

100. Symposium____________________________________
                                    9:30 am — 11:20 am
                                     Independence Room

     History of Departments of Psychology in the Southeast
            James L. Pate, Georgia State University, Chair

A History of the Department of Psychology
 at North Carolina Central University
Les Brinson, North Carolina Central University

A History of the Department of Psychology
 at Randolph-Macon College
Michael McKay and Alva Hughes, Randolph-Macon College

A History of the Department of Psychology
 at North Carolina A&T State University
Sarla Sharma, North Carolina A&T State University

A History of the Department of Psychology
 at University of North Carolina Wilmington
Antonio Puente, University of North Carolina Wilmington
Raquel Vilar Lopez, University of North Carolina Wilmington

101. Psi Chi sponsored Panel Discussion_________________
                                         10:00 am — 10:50 am
                                                  Harris Room
                A user's guide to research mentoring
         Maria J. Lavooy, University of Central Florida, Presiding

This session is intended to share with faculty and students characteristics of
effective research mentoring, along with some innovative suggestions for how
to maximize the strength and productivity of student-mentor relationships.
Panelists will deliver separate evaluations for distinct levels of the mentoring
process, including community college, undergraduate, and graduate study.

Guide to research mentoring within community colleges
Sheri C. Chejlyk, Manatee Community College

Components to the successful mentoring of undergraduate research
Michael D. Hall, James Madison University

Fostering graduate research using a mentor model
Georgina Hammock, Augusta State University
Sunday — 3/09/08

102. Interest Group_________________________________
                                     10:00 am — 10:50 am
                                              Tryon Room

     Self‑regulation and the quality of student performance

While students are aware of and agree with metacognitive strategies that serve
to make then successful in the academic arena, they may choose not to employ
them. Research will be presented on differences in knowing what to do and
actually following through with appropriate academic behaviors.

Cathy Hall, East Carolina University
Rosina Chia, East Carolina University
William Swart, East Carolina University
Steve Duncan, East Carolina University
Festus Eribo, East Carolina University
Jeremy Long, East Carolina University


103. Paper Session: Cognition & Emotion________________
                                        10:40 am — 11:40 am
                                                 Trade Room

     William C. Aitken, Jr., Eastern Virginia Medical School, Presiding

103‑1      10:40
Voting as a right or duty: A social psychological analysis. Meredith
Sprengel, Georgetown University.

103‑2      11:00
Moral emotions, animal rights, and visceral disgust. Lauren Golden and
Harold Herzog, Western Carolina University.

103‑3       11:20
Narrative delivery of psychoeducation: Decreasing phobic cognitions
through narrative interference. Adrian Janit, Augusta State University.
                                                              Sunday — 3/09/08

104. CEPO Student Research Award Finalists______________
                                         11:00 am — 2:00 pm
                                                 Harris Room

    Lindsay J. Holland, University of Tennessee Knoxville, Presiding

104‑1 Same-sex sexual harassment: Perceiver's gender & victim/
perpetrator sexual orientation. Dawn M. Howerton, University of Tennessee
Knoxville; Lisa A. Harrison, California State University, Sacramento.

104‑2 How knowledge affects pregnancy while using birth control pills.
Deborah Bowick, Booke Maples, Blair Sullivan, and Kelley Addis, Augusta
State University.

104‑3 Men’s body size preferences related to women’s body image. Andrea
Meltzer, University of Tennessee Knoxville; Millicent Abel, Western Carolina
University.

105. SEPA Executive Committee Meeting_________________
                                        12:00 pm — 2:00 pm
                                        Stonewall Boardroom

            James L. Pate, Georgia State University, Presiding




                   Start planning now for the
                    2009 SEPA Conference
                  in New Orleans, Louisiana!

                       February 19-21, 2009

                  Laissez le bon temps roullez!
                                                 INDEX

                      __A__                                               __B__
Abel, Malcolm                 25‑4
                                                     Babin, Jonathan              80‑1
Abel, Millicent               2‑5, 25‑4, 104‑3
                                                     Bagwell, Natasha             72‑4, 72‑5
Adams, Cristi                 26‑6
                                                     Baker, Gary                  99‑6
Adams, Fenn                   8‑4
                                                     Banks, Pamela                1, 23, 36, 59, 64,
Adams, Katharine              63‑7
                                                                                  78, 86, 88, 105
Addis, Kelley                 104‑2
                                                     Barbour, Stewart             80‑2
Ahmed, Anthony                62‑1, 71-11
                                                     Barker, Matthew              40‑12
Aitken, William C., Jr.       103
                                                     Barnard, Kirsten             50‑8, 81‑4
Albarracin, D.                4-5
                                                     Barnett, Rachel              24‑1
Al Fadhli, Hussain            32‑4
                                                     Barreto, Carolina C.         40‑2, 62‑10,
Allegood, Allison             61‑9
                                                                                  62‑11
Allen, Elizabeth              38‑1
                                                     Barry, Sue                   89‑10
Allen, Saradina               38‑1
                                                     Barth, Joan                  41‑1, 63‑2, 72‑1
Allen, Suzanne                72‑4, 72‑5
                                                     Bartholome, Adreanna         71‑13
Altizer, Kathryn              80‑13
                                                     Bates, Megan                 79-14
Altschul, Alexis              81‑5
                                                     Bartlett, Brandie            3‑10
Anderson, Heather             2‑13, 99-6
                                                     Bays, Rebecca                89‑6
Anderson, Louis P.            8
                                                     Beamon, Emily                51‑6
Anderson, Sarah               71‑12
                                                     Beauchamp, Barbara           71‑13
Anderson, Sharlet             81‑7
                                                     Beck, Hall P.                32‑3, 41‑4, 63‑6
Anderson, Sheila              61-9, 61‑10
                                                     Beeco, Adam                  50‑7
Anderson, Ursula              53
                                                     Beimesch, Barbara B.         3‑5
Andre, Jeffrey                61‑3
                                                     Belezos, Desiree             24‑6
Andrews, Shiquina             90‑10
                                                     Benjamin, Aaron S.           28
Andrus, Jenn                  40‑12, 81‑4
                                                     Bennett, Thomas              72‑7
Ardaiolo, Frank               94
                                                     Benson, Mark                 39‑6
Armus, Harvard L.             70
                                                     Beran, Michael               53
Arnau, Randolph               50‑9
                                                     Bergandi, Thomas             71‑13
Arnoscht, Otto                11
                                                     Bergner, Raymond             69‑1
Arthurs, Kira                 26‑10
                                                     Berman, Mitchell             50‑9
Aspelmeier, Jeffery           99‑1
                                                     Berzofsky, Marcus            50‑1
Avellone, Lauren              3‑11, 70‑11
                                                     Best, Jennifer               36
Aydlett, Lydia                99‑11
                                                     Beuning, Amanda              48‑1
                                                     Biggs, Alana                 62‑4
                                                     Binder, Christina            62‑3
                                                     Biship, Nicholas             24‑1
                                                     Bjornsen, Christopher        79-14
                                                     Blanch‑Payne, Evelyn         3-16
                                                     Blanchard, Anita             25‑9, 73
                                                     Blessing, Stephen            89‑5

                                            Index—1
Blouin, Jessica             70‑12                  Buch, Kimberly            25‑10, 63‑8
Bluford, Tabatha            2‑12                   Buchert, Stephanie        51‑8, 61‑7
Bodenmann, Guy              62‑6                   Buckelew, Susan P.        63
Bohannon III, John N.       70-5, 81‑9, 89-1,      Buddie, Amy               19
                            89-2, 89‑3, 89-4       Bumberry, Laura           38‑11
Bollinger, Jennie           40‑12                  Burgess, Alyssa           25‑5
Bolton, Jessica M.          4‑2, 63‑11             Burka, Aden               63‑4
Bondy, Carmen               50‑9, 73-B-1           Burke, Monica D.          10
Boquet, Albert              92                     Burkhart, Barry           24‑4, 24‑7
Bordwell, Andrea            25‑2                   Burmeister, Alice         94
Boswell, Corey              4‑7                    Burns, Ruby               25‑4
Bottle, Rose                50‑6                   Burr, Elizabeth           51‑4
Boughton, Marla             25‑9                   Burr, Meimei              13
Bowen, Amanda               40‑3, 70‑2             Butler, Karen             93
Bowick, Deborah             104‑2                  Buzzeo, Jaime             26‑15
Boyd, Thomas                3‑11, 70‑11
Bragg, Marie                72‑8                                         __C__
Brajkovich, Diane           51‑4
Brasfield, Hope             52‑11, 72‑7            Calhoun, Georgia          16, 9
Braun, Megan                25‑14                  Calhoun, Karen            68
Breitenbach, Anne           27                     Calhoun, Lawrence         22‑3
Breitenbach, Shante         66-B-3                 Calhoun, William          68
Brendle, Mark               50‑1                   Callen, Edward            3‑11, 48, 70‑10,
Brestan Knight, Elizabeth   1, 23, 86, 105                                   70‑11
Brewer, Charles             66-B, 68               Cann, Arnie               51‑7
Brewer, Gene                70‑6, 70‑9, 89‑7       Canu, Will                62‑4, 99‑4
Bright, Melissa             61‑4                   Capers, K. Juree          26‑4
Brineman, Jocelyn           6‑11, 51‑7             Carter, Jennifer          26‑12
Brinson, Les                100                    Carton, John              24‑3
Britt, Jr., Thomas          3‑14, 50‑7, 81‑6       Carvalhal, Gabriela       18‑1
Broman‑Fulks, Joshua        50‑8, 50‑9, 62‑4,      Castrillon, Michael       73-B-4
                            73-B-1, 81‑4, 81‑5     Cataldo, Shayla           32‑2, 80‑8
Brooks, Johnell             61‑2                   Cate, Kelly               70‑3, 90‑4
Brooks, Shalonda            3‑12                   Cavenaugh, Brenda         22‑2
Brown, Chandra              52‑11                  Chard, Kathleen M.        3‑5
Brown, Crystal              71‑4                   Charles, Victoria         80‑3
Brown, Kimberly             18‑1                   Chejlyk, Sheri C.         66, 101
Brown, Megan                24‑12                  Chen, Sylvia              71‑1
Browne, Audrey              24‑1                   Chevalier, Caroline       61‑3
Browne, Blaine L.           2‑6, 79‑9              Chia, Rosina              102
Brownlow, Sheila            2‑2, 38‑4              Chiarella, Maria Carla    63‑8
Bruder, L.                  4-5                    Childs, Chris             70‑14
Bryant, Ashley E.           76                     Chorbajian, Karissa       38‑12
Bryant, Jeremy              40‑12                  Christensen, Jordan       25‑14, 63-12

                                             Index—2
Church, Janice             75                                        __D__
Ciafardini, Anthony        39‑6                Daley, Matthew            70‑7
Cini, Christina            70‑3, 90‑4          Dallas, Ronald            24‑2, 3‑13
Clare, Logan               80‑2                Daly, Caitlin             79-14
Clark, Charles             62‑1                Daniels, Aaron            25‑12
Clark, M. Cherie           32, 72‑6            Daniels, Sheneen G.       40‑2, 62‑10, 62-11
Clark‑Foos, Arlo           70‑6, 70‑9,         Danzis, Deborah           25‑11, 25‑12, 72-9
                           72‑6, 89‑7          Daugherty, Ronald         2‑9
Clay, Robert               40‑13               Daugherty, Timothy        90‑11, 94
Cloutier‑Chenier, Judith   3‑7                 Davidson, William B.      32‑3, 41-4, 63‑6
Coe, Mark                  66                  Davis, B. Shane           40‑5
Colclough, Trevin          51‑3                Davis, Bonita             51‑3
Coleman, Clarence          94                  Davis, James              62‑7
Collier, Larissa           69‑2                Davis, Keith              1, 23, 66-B-4,
Collins, Anya              71‑5                                          69‑1, 86, 105
Collins II, James          76                  Davis, Quentin            13, 19, 71‑12
Collins Robinson, Jackie   71‑5                Davis, Susan T.           81‑3
Comeaux, Cadie             60‑1                Davis, Tonya              51‑11, 63-2
Conaway, Michael           72‑1                Davis III, C. Ervin       80‑7
Coney, Sonia               26‑6                Davison, Jessica          2‑2
Conlon, Allison            61‑9, 61‑10, 72-2   Day, Ruth S.              57, 65
Connolly, Michael          79‑12               del Castillo, Therese     26‑10
Cook, James                3‑7                 Delegal, Julie            99‑7
Cook, Patrick              24‑4, 24‑7          DeMonte, Brittney         2‑12, 80‑10
Cook, Ryan                 38‑12               Dempsey, Hallie           18‑1
Cooley, Eileen L           63‑11               Dennis, Paul              89-9
Correa, John               63‑4                Denny, M. Jill            81‑2
Corwin, Glenda             99‑9                Denton, Remy              2‑1
Couch, Laurie              56‑2, 99‑3          DeRusso, Alicia           3‑7
Couillou, Ryan             40‑7, 40‑9          DeSario, Zachary          80‑2
Cox, Allison               66-B-5              DeStefano, Nicole         39‑7
Cox, Lauren                72‑3                Dexter, CDR, Beverly      95
Cranley, Nicole            79‑4                Dixon, Laura J.           40‑2, 62‑10,
Creamer, D. Andrew         33                                            62‑11
Cronin, Christopher        54                  Dominigue, Christina      50-12
Crouch, Ashley             60‑4                Donat, Patricia           1, 23, 86, 105
Crown, Cynthia             51‑2                Donohue, Dana             25‑3
Currie, Brooke             90‑1                dos Santos, Albert        38
Curtin, Lisa               40‑12               Draves, Patrick           40‑8, 63‑13
                                               Driscoll, Katherine J.    41‑4
                                               Drury, Scott              10‑3
                                               Duckett, Krystle          70‑10
                                               Duda, Kristen             39‑6
                                               Duer, Joan                97

                                         Index—3
Duff, Sacha                    92                   Firment, Michael              19
Dula, Chris                    8-2, 63‑1, 69‑2      Fish, Brady                   4‑3
Duncan, Renae                  90‑6, 99‑13          Fisher, Gloria                25‑13
Duncan, Steve                  102                  Flory, Kate                   40‑13
Dunn, Polly                    3‑12                 Focht, Jennifer               51‑1
Dvorak, Andrea                 71‑7, 90‑7           Foos, Paul                    72‑6
                                                    Fortenberry, Jennifer Lynne   52‑5
                       __E__                        Foster, Joshua D.             26‑14, 50‑11
                                                    Foti, Roseanne                73
Earl, A.                       4-5                  Fotiadis, Maggie              99‑9
Earnest, David                 25-2                 Franco‑Watkins, Ana           70‑1
East, Katherine                50‑2                 Frederick‑Recascino, C.       18‑3
Edenfield, Christina           70‑7                 Freeland, Leticia             3‑9
Eguizabal, Christina           61‑10                Freeman, Amber                71‑7, 90‑7
Eibergen, Ph.D., Robert        62‑2                 French, Tara                  60‑4
Einstein, Gilles               89‑8                 Friday, Jennifer              22, 68
Eisner, Sarah                  2‑14                 Friedrich, Douglas D.         41
Eke, Adanze                    40‑4, 52‑4           Friend, John                  52‑9
Eklund, Erin                   73                   Fromuth, Mary Ellen           3, 40‑6
Elder, Preston                 4‑7
Elkins, Ralph                  14‑1                                       __G__
Ellis, Jon                     3‑1, 51
                                                    Gabriel, Barbara              62‑6
Elmore, Richard                2‑9
                                                    Gaines IV, Marion T.          89
Elrod, Kelly                   24‑1
                                                    Gallant, Natoshia             67
Elsedoudi, Shaima              80‑12
                                                    Garfield, Ellen               79‑8
Emerson, Samantha              26‑3
                                                    Garniss, Greg                 24‑11
Emery, Shannon                 51‑5
                                                    Gavel, Jef                    14‑3
Eribo, Festus                  102
                                                    Gay, Jeremy                   4‑8
Estes, Sarah Beth              25‑3
                                                    Gemma, Andrea                 25‑10
Evangelista, Claire            52‑3
                                                    Gestaut, Matthew              70‑12
Evers, Terri                   81‑6
                                                    Gibbons, Jeffrey              40‑3, 48‑3, 70‑2
Eyberg, Sheila                 68
                                                    Gibson, Bentley               4‑1
                                                    Giesen, J. Martin             22‑2
                       __F__
                                                    Gil‑Rivas, Virginia           26‑11
                                                    Giles, Kelly                  79‑5
Farrel, Hillary J.             40‑2, 62‑10,
                                                    Gillis, Jennifer              3‑8
                               62‑11
                                                    Gillott, Sarah                89‑2
Farrow, Sherry                 85
                                                    Gilmore, David                91
Faust, Mark                    62‑8, 79‑5
                                                    Gilson, Karen                 81‑10
Feng, Gary                     17
                                                    Golden, Lauren                103‑2, 26‑1
Fields, Alice M.               38‑7
                                                    Goldman, Brian                26‑7, 26‑8
Fields, Jordan                 98
                                                    Gollehon, Ashlyn              85
Files, Forrest                 40‑11
                                                    Gomez, Manuel                 61‑5
Finch Jr, Alfred J             68
                                                    Gontkovsky, Samuel T.         80

                                              Index—4
Gonzalez, Cleotilde          18‑4                   Hardy, Marjorie          52, 56‑1
Goodbar, Aimee               4‑8                    Harlow, Thomas           26‑13, 63‑3, 90‑8
Gordon, Jay T.               2‑6                    Harris, Jennifer         26‑13
Gore, Jessica N.             32‑3, 63‑6             Harris, Patrick          2‑7, 63-3, 90‑5
Gott, Catherine              51‑1                   Harrison, Kelly          25‑12
Gram, Peter                  26                     Harrison, Lisa A.        104‑1, 38‑5
Graner, Jessica              24‑3                   Hart, Kathleen           24‑5, 38‑11
Gratz, Samantha              89‑3                   Hasan, Ayesha            93
Gray, Amy                    71‑7, 90‑7             Hassenfeldt, Tyler       60‑2
Green, Bradley               50‑9, 62-1             Hastings, Sarah          99‑10
Green, Thomas                70‑12                  Hauenstein, Neil M. A.   73
Greene, Harold H.            17                     Hawkins, Louanne         61‑4
Greene, Ruth                 93                     Hayes, Charlynn          2‑8
Greene-Shortridge, Tiffany   18‑1, 50‑7             Hays‑Thomas, Rosemary    1, 5, 9, 23, 68, 82,
Griffin, Erin                25‑5                                            86, 87, 105
Griffin, Janet               71‑8, 71‑9, 79‑11      Hazzard, Ann             39‑2
Griffith, Barron             50‑2                   Head, Abigail            79‑6
Grist, Cathy                 50‑4                   Hearne, Joshua           61‑5
Gryczkowski, Michelle        62‑3                   Heckrott, Lisa           3‑6
Guagenti, Carolyn            80‑14                  Hein, Michael            25‑7
Guarino, Suzanne             70‑13                  Heinemeier, Evelyn       70‑2
Gurganus, Layne              81‑1                   Heinrich, Mark           76
Gurkas, Pinar                79‑3                   Helden, Lindsey C.       32‑3
Gutierrez, Alessandra        73-B-2                 Hendrick, Clyde          99‑5
Gutierrez, Sandy             89‑5                   Hendrick, Susan          99‑5
                                                    Herman, Katherine        52‑10
                    __H__                           Hertzog, Christopher     28-30
                                                    Herzog, Harold           26‑1, 38‑2, 103‑2
Haack, Lauren                50‑7, 81‑6
                                                    Herzog, Teresa           51‑5
Hailstorks, Ph.D, Robin      31, 77
                                                    Heston, Sarah            79‑5
Halberstadt, Amy G.          89-9
                                                    Hicks, Jason             89‑7
Halbert, Heather             26‑5
                                                    Highfill, Lauren         58
Haley, Amy                   56‑3, 79‑2
                                                    Hilgert, Larry           8‑4
Hall, Cathy                  102
                                                    Hill, Janna              89‑10
Hall, Michael D.             43, 101
                                                    Hill, Robert             74
Halpern, Diane F.            49, 65
                                                    Hilliard, Vanessa        70‑7
Halsted, Lily                79‑1
                                                    Hilton, Lee              3‑6
Hambrick, Erin               8‑1
                                                    Hines, Heather           66-B-1, 66-B-2
Hammock, Georgina            2, 13, 2‑7, 44, 101
                                                    Hirsch, Jameson          71‑3
Hanchon, Timothy A.          50, 63‑9, 81‑1
                                                    Ho, Sin‑Wan Bianca       71‑11
Handel, Charles              24‑14
                                                    Hobbs, Stephen           14‑1, 60, 68
Hankin, Ben                  40‑13
                                                    Hodge, Lindsay           99‑6
Hannigan, Frank              92
                                                    Hoffmann, Norman         40‑7, 40‑9
Hannon, Nicholas             63‑10
                                                    Hogan, David             70‑8
Hardy, Amanda                80‑7

                                              Index—5
Holeman, Ashleigh             80‑12                 Jeglic, Elizabeth           71‑3
Holland, Lindsay              4, 104                Jenkins, William            71‑8, 71‑9, 79‑11
Holliday, Ph.D, Bertha        77                    Ji, Yuanhong                8‑3
Hollis, Zachery               79-14                 Jincho, Nobuyuki            17
Holt, Heather                 40‑12                 Johnson, Alberta            66
Horrell, Shauna               39‑6                  Johnson, Lisa               94
Howard, Shalon                14‑1, 90‑5            Johnson, Stephanie          31, 65, 77
Howell, Jennifer              79‑6                  Jones, Angela               71‑3
Howerton, Dawn M.             104‑1, 38‑5           Jones, Warren               50‑3
Hoyle, Leemont                93                    Jones, David                95
Huddleston, Jessica           61‑3                  Jones‑Wiley, D. Gabrielle   26‑2, 32‑1
Hudson, Kenneth               52‑9                  Jordan, Sara Systma         62‑3
Hughes, Alva                  100                   Judge, Peter                94
Hughes, Farrah                51‑5
Hughes, Jennifer L.           4‑2, 18, 61‑1, 80-9                        __K__
Hum, Ashley                   72‑3
Hume, Hannah                  79-14                 Kaderabek, Kathleen         52‑1
Hunsucker, Johnny             69‑3                  Kane, Michael               4‑6
Hunter, Erin                  38‑12                 Kanoy, Amanda               38‑4
Hutchens, Scott               10‑1, 48‑1, 69‑3      Kawakami, Kerry             2‑3
Hutterer, Jeffrey             39‑5                  Kaye, Lily                  72‑8
Hutto, Lydia                  2‑12, 80‑10           Keeton, Daniel              90‑5, 99‑8
Hyder, Heather                63‑1                  Keller, John                67
                                                    Kello, John                 73
                      __I__                         Kelly, Kiesa                13
                                                    Kelso, Kristy               38‑12
Ingold, Tiffany               79-14                 Kendrick, Donald            26‑3
Ingram, Paul                  10‑2, 41‑2            Kenford, Susan L.           3‑5
Irby, Natalie                 38‑12                 Kessler, Emily              4‑2
                                                    Khan, Shaila                25
                      __J__                         Khosravi, Jasmine           89‑3
                                                    Kiburz, Kaitlin             70‑5
Jackson, Marjorie             90‑2                  Kilmer, Ryan                3-7, 22‑3
Jackson, Melissa              41‑1, 63-2            Kim, Hokyung                66-B-4
Jacob, Bryan                  99‑13                 Kincaid, Anthony            81‑6
Jacobi, Lora                  50‑6, 50-12, 51‑1     Kindred, Richard            13
Jacquin, Kristine             3-13, 24‑2, 24‑9,     King, Christopher B.        48‑2
                              24‑10, 24‑11,         Kizer, Judith               71‑8, 71‑9, 79‑11
                              24‑12, 40‑5,          Kizziah, Rachel             3‑8
                              51‑9, 52‑1            Kline, John                 72‑4, 72‑5
Janit, Adrian                 103‑3, 2‑7            Kloos, Bret                 38‑7
Janowsky, Alisha              26‑9                  Knepper, Wesley             38‑2
January, Shennell             26‑2, 32-1            Knoll, Stephen              70‑2
Jaynes, Rebekah               61‑1                  Kohn, Steven                52-4, 79‑9

                                              Index—6
Koonce, Caleb                 24‑10                  Leone, Christopher        99‑7
Koppes, Laura                 73                     Levi, Jason               38‑6, 60‑3
Kowalski, Robin               2‑1, 2‑14, 26‑5,       Lewis, Sarah F.           40‑2, 62‑10, 62‑11
                              38‑12, 60‑2            Lijewski, Ginger          38‑12
Kraft, John                   66‑B-3                 Limber, Susan             60‑2
Kranz, Peter                  8‑3, 19                Lindstrom, Cassie         3‑4
Kreutzer, Diane               66                     Lips, Hilary              38‑8
Kring, Jason                  69‑4                   Liss, Miriam              39‑5
Kristiansen, Rachel           58                     Long, Jennie              62‑7
Kristo, Avion                 63‑13                  Long, Jeremy              102
Kronenwetter, Victoria        25‑2                   Longo, Ashley             62‑9
Kropp, Justin                 79‑4                   Longo, David              56, 62‑9
Kuczaj, Stan                  58                     Lopez, Raquel Vilar       100
Kunen, Seth                   24‑13                  Loveless, James           63‑10
Kupke, Thomas                 95                     Lowe, Chelli              63‑5
                                                     Ly, Tam                   4‑4
                      __L__                          Lyndon, Amy E.            99

Labbe, Elise                  72, 72‑7, 80‑1                              __M__
Lambha, Meenakshi             3‑12
Langhinrichsen‑Rohling, J.    52‑3, 52‑9, 52‑11      Mackey, Angela            58
Lanier, Meg                   39‑8                   Maddox, Samuel            26‑7, 26‑8
LaPrad, Anna                  73-B-3                 Madhavan, Poornima        18‑2, 18‑4
Lassiter, Kerry               50‑10                  Makecha, Radhika          58
Latu, Ioana M.                2‑3, 2‑4, 25‑3         Malesky, L. Alvin         24‑8, 60-3,
Lavooy, Maria                 1, 4, 14, 20, 23, 37                             66-B-1, 66-B-2
                              43, 86, 101, 105       Mantooth, Donna           66
Lawrence, Eva                 41-3                   Maple, Terry              53
Lawson, Charlotte             72‑10                  Maples, Brooke            104‑2
Lawson, Katie                 38‑8                   Mapp‑Yard, Karen          40‑8
Layton, Melissa               61‑11                  Marcon, Rebecca A.        39‑7
Lazarte, Alejandro            24‑4, 24‑7, 89‑10      Marcus, David             62‑1
Lea, Raven                    63‑13                  Markham, Andrew           3‑3
Leachman, Lacey               51‑9                   Marsh, Richard            70‑6, 70‑9, 89‑7
Leary, Jeanine                61‑8                   Marsil, Dorothy           52‑7
Lee, Howard B.                26‑2, 32‑1             Martelli, Kara            10‑3
Lee, Jo Ann                   73                     Martin, Benjamin          26‑6
Lee, Sherman A.               26‑10                  Martin, Brittany          56‑3
Lee, Steven                   90‑9                   Martin, E. Jill           39‑3
Leen‑Feldner, Ellen W.        40‑2, 62-10, 62‑11     Mascio, Christina         50‑2
Legg, Casey                   99‑6                   Matthews, Timothy Darin   50‑10
Leggett, Amanda               71-10                  Maury, Wayne              73-B-3
Lennon, Erica                 51‑2                   Mazuka, Reiko             17
Leonard, Robin                69‑2                   McAnulty, Richard         26‑11, 51‑7

                                               Index—7
McBride, Mary            81‑3                   Multhaup, Kristi          79‑5, 79‑8
McCallum, Debra          72‑1                   Mundo, Katiliya L.        61‑11
McCarthy, Maureen        31                     Munger, Margaret          39, 70‑13, 70‑14,
McCarty, Donna Wood      83                                               73-B-2
McCauley, Cindy          73                     Murakami, Atsuko          25‑14
McClearn, Duane          2‑10                   Murdoch, Erin             37, 43
McClellan, Stacey        25‑4                   Murell, A. Marie          33
McClure, Lauren          70‑5                   Murphy, Chanda            25‑2
McCord, David            8‑1, 81‑8              Murphy, Regina            24‑5
McCutheon, James         24‑4, 24‑7             Murphy, Shannon           79‑9
McDaniel, Mallory        66-B-1, 66-B-2         Murray, Brittney          24‑9
McDonnell, Katherine     73-B-3                 Murell, A. Marie          33
McGinnis, April          72‑6                   Muskat, Lori              34, 96
McIntire, Laura          90‑6                   Myers, Angela             2‑5
McKay, Michael           100, 61‑6              Myers, Ashley             2-3, 2-4, 2-5, 25-3,
McKibben, Eric           50‑7, 81‑6                                       89‑11
McNamara, Corinne        52‑7                                         __N__
McNeil, Ashley           99‑12
McQueen, D. Rush         24‑4                   Nash, Trisha              99‑10
McVay, Jennifer          4‑6                    Naydenova, Ivelina        50‑3
Meeks, Joseph            70‑6, 70‑9, 89‑7       Nelson, Donna Webster     56‑3
Meltzer, Andrea          38-10, 104‑3           Nelson, Elizabeth         72‑3
Mendes, Genevieve        50‑7, 81‑6             Nelson, Leslie            79‑7
Merwin, Michelle         71‑8, 90‑7             Nelson, Meredith          24‑14
Messier, Laura           62‑9                   Nelson, Sofia             25‑14
Meyer, Robert            3‑9                    Nelson III, W. Michael    24‑14
Milligan, Meg            32‑3, 41‑4, 63‑6       Nida, Steve               26‑12
Minor, Sara              81‑9, 89‑1             Niehaus, Ashley Furr      40‑10
Minor, Scott             41‑2                   Nix, Angel Swindell       73
Monetti, David           52‑4                   Norcross, John C.         35
Montano, Michael         70‑4                   Norwood, Ashley           24‑4
Moon, W. Harold          68
Moore, Angel             2‑7                                          __O__
Moore, Thomas            94
Moore Edwards, Sharron   98                     O'Dell, Katherine         71‑2
Morales, Dawn            3‑6                    Okwumabua, Theresa        55, 98
Morde, Lindy             24‑1                   Osbaldiston, Richard      56-4
Moree, Brittany          50‑7                   Osborne, Brittany         24‑10
Morgan, Victoria         51‑8                   Osborne, Christopher      63‑5
Morris, Kahlilia         3-15                   Osborne, Geoffrey         61‑7
Morris, Robin K.         17                     Owens, Gina               85
Morton, Tracy            38‑9
Moss, Randy              90‑2
Mountford, William K.    80‑2

                                          Index—8
                      __P__
                                                      Read, Jennifer              85
Pace, S. Tyler                76                      Reams, Richard              38‑12
Parr, Alissa                  56‑1                    Rebadow, Kathleen           38‑4
Partin, Kathren               48‑3                    Recascino, Anthony          18‑3
Pate, Debra                   1, 15, 23, 57, 82,      Reed, Karla Swayngim        50‑10
                              86, 105                 Reeves, Robert              2‑13, 99‑6
Pate, James                   1, 21, 23, 42, 49, 68   Reiber, Kim                 70‑12
                              82, 84, 86, 100,105     Reid, Chelsea               70‑2
Pearcey, Sharon               13, 61‑8                Reilly, Nora                25‑8, 25‑14,
Pearman, Ann                  89‑11                                               50‑2, 63‑12
Peasant, Courtney             71‑6                    Reisbig, Kerrick            92
Peden, Sarah                  52‑2                    Rhodes, Nancy               72‑1
Pennebaker, James W.          65, 84                  Richardson, Deborah South   1, 4-7, 23, 35, 44,
Perry, Ryan                   25‑10                                               45, 52‑5, 86, 87,
Peters, Christopher           60‑3, 66-B-1, 66-B-2
                                                                                  90‑5, 99‑8, 105
Peterson, Jon                 52‑6                    Richman, Harvey             50‑5
Petty, Amy                    40‑6                    Rife, Sean                  70‑3, 90‑4
Pharr, Martha                 80‑1                    Rimmelin, Ashlee            38‑3
Phelps, Rosemary              16, 9                   Ritchwood, Tiarney          41‑1, 63‑2
Phillips, Layli               64                      Ritter, Alysia              60‑4, 80-11
Pierce, Jennifer              80‑13                   Ritzer, Darren              38‑9, 80‑10
Pierce, Jessica               62‑3                    Roberts, Candice            10‑2
Pollio, Howard                68                      Roberts, Jonathan           66-B-3
Ponnozzo, Maria               73                      Robertson, Jermaine         71‑7
Pope, J. Brian                26‑13, 63‑3, 90‑8       Robins, Diana               14-2, 39‑2, 81‑7
Porter, Shannon               39‑6                    Robinson, Chanele           80‑4, 80‑5
Powell, Ashley                52‑3                    Robinson, Julia             39‑3, 39‑4, 79‑6,
Poynter, William              10‑2, 38‑2,                                         79‑7
                              41‑2, 61‑12             Robson, Sean                63‑12
Pratt, Stephanie              50-12                   Rockwell, Shana             61‑10, 72‑2
Presnell, Andrew              40‑1, 89‑12             Rodriguez, Lea              90‑2
Price, Anna                   81‑5                    Rogelberg, Steve            73
Puente, Antonio               100                     Rogers, Craig               90‑3
Purvis, Kristen               50‑7, 81‑6              Rogers, Nicole              90‑3
                                                      Rogers, Rebecca             80‑13
                      __R__                           Rogers, Shannon M.          40‑2, 62‑10,
                                                                                  62‑11
Radzom, Sarah                 79-14
                                                      Rogocki, A. Levi            99‑6
Rahman, Annalise              32‑2, 80-8
                                                      Roller, Shawn               71-8, 71‑9, 71‑10
Ramirez, Sylvia               8‑3, 19
                                                      Rollman, Lawrence           51‑10
Range, Lillian                1, 23, 68, 86, 105
                                                      Rosenberger, Susan          3‑2
Rapisarda, Laura              3‑1
                                                      Ross, Lisa Thomson          26‑12, 32‑2,
Rapp, Eva                     99‑8
                                                                                  40‑10, 80‑8
Ratliff, Ebony                24‑9
                                                      Ross, Thomas                32‑2, 80‑8

                                              Index—9
Roth, Sherry                  62                     Simmons, Whitney                 25‑5
Rotunda, Robert               3‑9, 40, 52‑10         Sinclair, Anne                   25‑13
Royalty, Joel                 60‑4, 80-11            Sinclair, Ryan                   70‑8
Ruppel, Susan                 71‑8, 71‑9, 79‑11      Singh, Madhu                     32‑4
Rush, Tiffany                 52‑11                  Singleton, Gwendolyn             71-4, 80-6
Rzucidlo, Amanda              61‑6                   Sinisi, Christina                63-B-5
                                                     Sink, Chase                      79-14
                      __S__                          Sinn, Jeff                       2‑11
                                                     Sleigh‑Ritzer, Merry             2‑12, 25‑5, 25‑6,
Sahakyan, Lili                28
                                                                  26‑4, 37, 38‑1, 51‑3, 51‑4, 63‑5,
Sandfoss, Kiersten            56‑2, 99‑3
                                                                  72‑10, 73-B-3, 79‑2, 79‑12, 80‑3,
Sargent, Kayla                81‑7
                                                                  81‑10, 90‑1, 90‑2
Saxton, Bonnie                92
                                                     Sleiman, Megan                   39‑3
Saylor, Conway                39‑8, 60‑1
                                                     Slomovitz, Leah                  80‑2
Scarpa, Angela                3‑3
                                                     Slover, Hilary                   26‑9
Schaus, Jennifer              69‑4
                                                     Smith, Courtney                  81‑6
Scheck, Amy                   40‑7, 40‑9, 50‑4
                                                     Smith, Julie                     62‑9
Schleisman, Kelly             3‑8
                                                     Smith, Patrick                   61‑9, 61‑10, 72‑2
Schmidt, Nicholas             80‑1
                                                     Smith, Phil                      50-2, 63‑12
Schmittel, Emily              99‑2
                                                     Smith, Rihana Williams           17
Schneider, Danielle           2‑2
                                                     Smith, Stuart                    79-13
Schneider, Sherry             97
                                                     Smith, Veronica J.               2‑4
Schwartz, Ellisa              50-12
                                                     Solangi, Moby                    58
Schwartzman, Ashley           89-9
                                                     Sommerfeld, Sarah                99‑7
Schultz, Natasha B.           11
                                                     Speiser, Rebecca Anne            79‑5
Schwegler, Andria             26‑15
Scott, Cynthia                79‑10                  Spielberger, Charles             68
Scott, Jennifer               26‑9                   Sporrer, Lindsey                 38‑12
Seybert, Jacob                25‑7                   Sprengel, Meredith               103-1
Shackelford, Walter           61‑5                   Spruill, Jean                    68
Shadoin, Amy                  46, 51‑11              Stadler, Kristin                 18‑1
Shaneyfelt, Kara              81‑9, 89‑1             Stafford, Jane                   3‑6
Shapiro, Steven               52‑2                   Stamps, Leighton                 24‑13
Sharma, Sarla                 22-4, 100              Stanton, Rachel                  40‑12
Shaw, Heidi                   71‑12                  Stasio, Michael                  80‑12
Shelley‑Tremblay, Shannon 52‑3                       Stefurak, James                  90‑10
Shepherd, Angela              40‑10                  Steineger, Ashley                26‑11
Sherman, Amanda               52‑8                   Stephens, Benjamin               18‑1, 63‑10
Sherod, Latasha               25‑6                   Stephens, Kyle                   99‑1
Short, Steven                 26‑10                  Sternberg, Robert J.             15
Shrader, Raymond              68                     Stewart, Destin                  24‑10
Shu, Hua                      17                     Stewart, Laura                   72‑2
Siegfried, William            73                     Stewart, Tracie L.               2‑3, 2‑4, 25‑3
Sigsbee, Shana                80‑2                   Stites, Lauren                   14‑2, 39‑2
Simidchiev, Mitko             89‑8                   Strandell, Brittany              51‑12

                                               Index—10
Strickland, Sarah           70‑3, 90‑4                                  __U__
Subramaniam, Shrinidhi      40-11
                                                   Unch, Elizabeth                51‑12
Sullivan, Blair             104‑2
                                                   Underwood, Cat                 38‑3
Sullivan, Justin            79‑4
                                                   Utley, Mary                    24‑6, 69, 71‑2,
Sullivan, Marisa            2‑5
                                                                                  99‑2
Summers, Jarred             8‑4
Surber, Megan               63‑6                                        __V__
Surdyka, Kyla               39‑1
Sussan, Aysar               18‑3                   Valkyrie, Karena               33, 99‑12
Swan, Suzanne               38‑7                   van Bekkum, Anne Elise         63‑11
Swart, William              102                    Vance, Robert A.               32‑3
Swartout, Kevin             52‑6, 52-8, 85         Velkey, Andrew                 48‑3
Swartz, Karyl               20                     Vincent, Claire                25-14, 63‑12
Sweat, Steven               3‑14                   Vinci, Christine               70‑11
Switzer, Luellyn            51‑9                   Visser, Preston                71‑4
Swoap, Robert               62‑5                   Vogl, Rod 2                    5‑2, 72‑3
Szalma, James               26‑9
                                                                          __W__
                    __T__
                                                   Wade, Kirsten                  69‑4
                                                   Wagner, Carol                  52‑7
Taku, Kanako                22‑3
                                                   Walker, Kristin                55, 98
Talor, Charles              40‑4, 52‑4, 71
                                                   Wall, Jody L.                  72‑9
Talpade, Medha              80‑4, 80‑5
                                                   Walters, Ashli                 2‑11
Tang, Ying                  71‑1
                                                   Warner, Cheryl Forkner         22‑1, 3‑10
Taylor, Lloyd               60‑1
                                                   Washburn, David                17
Tedeschi, Richard           22‑3
                                                   Washington, C. Ellen           25‑1
Terrell, Michael            26‑7, 26‑8
                                                   Watson, Andrea                 55, 98
Tewksbury, Richard          71‑13
                                                   Watson, Clair                  80‑4, 80‑5
Thacker, Amanda J.          39-7
                                                   Weaver, Christopher            61‑10
Theisen, Jennifer           51‑12
                                                   Weaver, Patricia               61‑2
Thomas, Jenna               89‑4
                                                   Webb, Wilse                    68
Thomas, Melody              50‑6
                                                   Weidner, J.D.                  66
Thompson, Lauren            70‑5
                                                   Welbourne, Jennifer            25‑9, 26‑11
Toney, Samantha             50‑6
                                                   Wells, Annie                   12
Travis, Cheryl              27, 38-10, 68, 82
                                                   Wells, Anthony                 3‑3
Trew, Sharon                81-2
                                                   West, Aimee                    90‑11
Trexler, Emily              26‑7, 26‑8
                                                   Westmoreland, Lori             26‑14, 50‑11
Triplett, Kelli             3‑4
                                                   Wetter, Emily                  40‑13
Tucker, Carolyn             72‑8
                                                   Whatley, Mark A.               2‑6
Tucker, Richard             68
                                                   White, Deborah                 26‑6
Turner, Lisa                52‑9
                                                   White, Jacquelyn               4‑3, 4‑4, 27,
Turnmire, Ashley            4‑7
                                                                                  51‑10, 52‑6, 52‑8,
Twyman, Kim                 3-8, 60‑1
                                                                                  68, 78, 85
Tyrrell, Rick               61‑2

                                             Index—11
White, Jennifer            24‑8, 40-2, 62-10,                       __ Y __
                           62-11, 81‑8,
89‑12                                           Yarberry, Colleen            39‑4
White, Joseph Clisby       40‑12                Yeater, Deirdre              58
White, Narkeya             2‑12                 Yehl, Jennifer               71‑8, 71‑9
White, Sarah               52‑7                 Yonge, Chandler              24‑2, 3‑13
Whitten, Crystal           63‑8                 Young, Brianna               26‑10
Widner, Sabina             1, 2‑13, 4‑8, 23,    Young, Sheron                2‑7
                           61‑11, 86, 90‑5,
                           91, 105                                   __Z__
Wiggins, Lisa              14‑2, 39‑2
Williams, Ashton           24‑1                 Zabrucky, Karen              79, 89‑6
Williams, Charlotte        79‑5                 Zacchilli, Tammy Lowery      81, 99‑5
Williams, Dara             99‑11                Zaj, Jamie                   39‑2
Williams, Keri             26‑7, 26‑8           Zajack, Mark                 81‑6
Williams, Melissa          90‑11                Zane, Kimball                60‑2
Williams, Rebecca          3‑2                  Zaorski, Donna M.            96
Williams, Jr., Hugh Gene   80‑11                Zeidan, Fadel                62‑8
WilliamsMorris, Ruth       3-15                 Zentall, Thomas R.           42, 65
Williamson, Katie          51‑8                 Zhang, Wenjuan               8‑3
Willis, Sandra             90                   Zielinski, Sorina            3‑6
Woleslagle, Alyson         61‑5                 Zody, Michelle               81‑7
Wolfe, Wendy               40‑11
Woodward, Suzanne          80-2, 80‑14
Woody, Richard             79-14
Worell, Judith             68
Wright, Ashley             79-14
Wright, Kristina           38‑12
Wright‑Weeks, Stephanie    24‑1




                                          Index—12
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              In Memoriam
The following are SEPA members whose deaths
      were reported during the past year:

               Joe Hammock
               Michael McKay
                Nathan Perry
              Edgar L. Queener
                Hans Strupp




       Future SEPA Meetings

         New Orleans, Louisiana
         February 19 — 21, 2009
        The Sheraton New Orleans


  Submission deadline for the 2009 Convention
            will be October 10, 2008.
   Please start planning now to submit for the
               2009 Convention!


    Watch the SEPA Website for information
             www.sepaonline.com