- Awards and Affiliations
- Research and Publications
Integrating emotional, socio-cultural and developmental perspectives, Dr. Doan's work focuses on examining the biological, social and individual correlates of physical health and psychological well being. She is interested in how the mind influences physical health, and how the body may affect psychological well-being, with a particular interest on emotions and stress. Moreover, her work is focus on understanding the role of social relationships.
She approaches her studies through the lens of the cultural-fit hypothesis, which emphasizes the person-situation interaction and highlights how psychological processes may vary across cultures and contexts. This understanding would lead to different solutions to the same problems of healthy adaptation and development, as well as acknowledging different strengths.
Her work is funded by the National Institutes of Health, and has been published in the top developmental and health journals.
Recipient of an NIH/NIDA R21 grant
Society for Research on Child Development - Asian Caucus: Early Career Award
Western Psychological Association Early Career Award
Selected publications (see www.staceydoan.com for full list).
Dich, N., Doan, S.N., Kivimaki, M., Kumari, M. & Rod, N.H. (2014). A non-linear association between negative emotional response to stress and subsequent allostatic load: Prospective results from the Whitehall II Cohort Study. Psychoneuroendocrinology 49, 54-61. doi: 10.1016/j.psyneuen.2014.07.001
Doan, S.N., Fuller-Rowell, T.E. & Evans, G.W. (2012). Cumulative risk and adolescent’s internalizing and externalizing problems: The mediating roles of maternal responsiveness and self-regulation. Developmental Psychology, 48(6), 1529-39.
Doan, S.N. & Evans, G.W. (2011). Maternal sensitivity buffers the effect of allostatic load on adolescent working memory. Development and Psychopathology, 23, pp 873-88. doi: 10.1017/S0954579411000368
Doan, S.N. & Wang, Q. (2010). Maternal discussions of mental states and external behaviors: Relations to children’s emotion situation knowledge in European American and Immigrant Chinese children. Child Development, 81(5), 1490-1503.