Headshot of Stacie F Furst-Holloway

Stacie F Furst-Holloway

Assoc Professor, A&S Psychology



Stacie Furst-Holloway is an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychology and current director of the MA Psychology program.  A self-described organizational scientist-practitioner, Dr. Furst-Holloway’s work focuses on the development of healthy work environments that promote employee engagement, well-being, and retention.  Her areas of expertise include virtual and flexible work practices, organizational development and change, and the impact of leader-follower relationships on individual-, team-, and organizational outcomes. Furst-Holloway’s research has been funded by the Society for Human Resource Management, the National Science Foundation and the National Institute for Health. Her work is published in leading management and I/O psychology journals, including the Journal of Applied Psychology, Personnel Psychology, Leadership Quarterly, and the Academy of Management Executive. She frequently works with public- and private-sector organizations locally and nationally as a consultant in the areas of organizational change, HR analytics, and leadership development.   
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Erinn Leary Green

Associate Professor, Educator, A&S Psychology



Erinn Green is a social psychologist who specializes in program evaluation of non profit programs and organizations.  Specifically, she uses participatory evaluation, organizational development and program theory methods to help organizations transform from within.
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Chung-Yiu Peter Chiu

Associate Professor of Psychology and Communications Sciences and Disorders, A&S Psychology



C.-Y. Peter Chiu is an Associate Professor in Psychology with a secondary appointment in the Dept. of Communication Sciences and Disorders. He graduated from the University of Toronto (B.Sc., M.A.) and Harvard University (PhD), with training in cognitive neuroscience. His work focuses on the neural mechanisms of a variety of cognitive domains including risky decision making, behavioral economics and consumer behaviors, executive functions, social cognition, and attention, memory and language. At UC, he has taught a variety of courses such as Choice and Decision Making, Research Methods in Cognition, and Cognition.
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Donna Chrobot-Mason

Associate Professor, A&S Psychology

4130J EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center


Headshot of Farrah Jacquez

Farrah Jacquez

Associate Professor, A&S Psychology



Research program focused on partnering with communities to develop interventions to promote health equity. Current projects target Latino immigrant health and participatory research with immigrants and refugees in Cincinnati. For complete list of publications, see Google Scholar profile: https://scholar.google.com/citations?hl=en&user=YALiPW8AAAAJ&view_op=list_works&sortby=pubdate
Headshot of Paula L. Silva

Paula L. Silva

Dr., A&S Psychology



I received a Bachelor's degree in Physical Therapy from Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais - UFMG (Brazil) in 2000, a Master's degree in Rehabilitation Science also from UFMG in 2002, and a PhD degree in Experimental Psychology from the University of Connecticut in 2009. I also received formal training and a Certificate in Quantitative Methods from the University of Connecticut. I am currently an Associate Professor and Co-director of graduate training in the Psychology Department of the University of Cincinnati. I am also one of the primary faculty of the Center for Cognition, Action & Perception at the University of Cincinnati. 

I study human performance, both functional and dysfunctional, from the perspectives of complexity science and ecological psychology. My research primarily focuses on (a) the action strategies that individuals of different ages, with and without pathological conditions, employ when performing a variety of tasks, and (b) the perceptual capabilities that supports adaptability of action strategies to particular circumstances. I have three complimentary aims. The first is to examine and advance general theoretical principles to explain the coordination and perceptual regulation of biological movement that support successful performance in diverse circumstances. The second is to reveal and explain changes in action coordination and perceptual capabilities associated with pathological conditions. The third is to apply these principles in the design of methods to assess and enhance resilience of individuals with movement-related disability and those at risk for sports injury. My overarching goal is to promote effective cross-fertilization between theory and clinical practice in the fields of rehabilitation and sports medicine.

Complete list of Journal Publications: