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  • Lisa Jaremka, Assistant Professor

    Assistant Professor
    University of Delaware
    109 Wolf Hall
    Newark, DE 19716
    302-831-4810

    Biography

    Dr. Jaremka is an assistant professor in social psychology. Her research is interdisciplinary, and thus she shares substantial overlap with the clinical and behavioral neuroscience areas as well. She often also collaborates with people in health-related disciplines, including health psychology, behavioral medicine, and nutrition. 

    Dr. Jaremka is interested in und​erstanding the consequences of negative interpersonal interactions, such as rejection, loneliness, and marital distress among both cancer survivors and healthy adults. She is particularly interested in understanding the physiological consequences of these interpersonal phenomena, and how these physiological alterations may shape subsequent social behavior. Dr. Jaremka has expertise in psychoneuroendocrinology and psychoneuroimmunology and employs a wide range of methods in her lab, including observational, experimental, and daily diary studies. Please visit my personal and lab webpages for more information about my current interests and my publications.​

    Degrees

    Ph.D., University of California Santa Barbara

    Courses Regularly Taught

    PSYC 207: Research Methods

    PSYC 878: Hierarchical Linear Modeling

    Recent Publications

    Representative Publications

    Jaremka, L.M., Belury, M.A, Malarkey, W.B., Glaser, R., Christian, L., Emery, C.F., & Kiecolt-Glaser, J.K. (2014). Interpersonal stressors predict ghrelin and leptin levels in women. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 48, 178-188.

    Jaremka, L.M., Derry, H., & Kiecolt-Glaser, J.K. (2014). Psychoneuroimmunology of interpersonal relationships: Both the presence/absence of social ties and relationship quality matter. Invited chapter for D. I. Mostofsky (Ed.), Handbook of Behavioral Medicine (vol 2). Wiley-Blackwell: Hoboken, NJ.

    Jaremka, L.M., Glaser, R., Malarkey, W.B., & Kiecolt-Glaser, J.K. (2013). Marital distress prospectively predicts poorer cellular immune function. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 38(11), 2713 - 2719.

    Jaremka, L.M., Fagundes, C.P., Peng, J., Bennett J.M., Glaser, R., Malarkey, W.B., & Kiecolt-Glaser, J.K. (2013). Loneliness promotes inflammation during acute stress. Psychological Science, 24(7), 1089-1097.

    Jaremka, L.M., Glaser, R., Loving, T.J., Malarkey, W.B., Stowell, J.R, & Kiecolt-Glaser, J.K. (2013). Attachment anxiety is linked to alterations in cortisol production and cellular immunity. Psychological Science, 24(3), 272-279.

 

 

 

 

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