Faculty

Headshot of Stacie F Holloway

Stacie F Holloway

Associate Professor, A&S Psychology

4130A EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-0176

Headshot of Erinn Leary Green

Erinn Leary Green

Associate Professor, Educator, A&S Psychology

5120A EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-5534

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.
Headshot of Chung-Yiu Peter Chiu

Chung-Yiu Peter Chiu

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

4130N EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-6451


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.
Headshot of Donna Chrobot-Mason

Donna Chrobot-Mason

Associate Professor, A&S Psychology

4130J EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-2659

Headshot of Farrah Jacquez

Farrah Jacquez

Associate Professor, A&S Psychology

4150N EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-5124

Research program focused on partnering with communities to develop interventions to promote health equity. Current projects target Latino immigrant health and participatory research with youth around substance abuse and addiction. Courses Dr. Jacquez teaches include Community Psychology (graduate level) and Community Capstone (undergraduate level).
Headshot of Paula L. Silva

Paula L. Silva

Dr., A&S Psychology

4150H EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-2397

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:
https://scholar.google.com/citations?hl=en&view_op=list_works&gmla=AJsN-F4CL3SrNy-iuSs5Alrk3OIvDRJyO6g0425q3xOwib09l8oZuCyFj6trqtE2ih84Yr_PXU2qhJk6m_AzKfgdeaAI7dnnZMnAKj4tMbYyrhHmA_RAoRU&user=z9FExgcAAAAJ
 
Headshot of Megan Church Church-Nally

Megan Church Church-Nally

Assistant Professor- Educator, A&S Psychology

5140C EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-5543

Dr. Megan Church-Nally is an Associate Professor- Educator in the Department in Psychology. She holds a Master’s in Industrial-Organizational Psychology from Xavier University and a PhD in Educational Leadership and Organizational Development with Concentration in Human Resources from University of Louisville. Her research interests include occupational stress and job satisfaction, graduate school well-being and persistence, and bettering the employee-employer experience in non profit realm. She has served as a methodologist on variety of studies ranging from entrepreneurship, safety, and franchising.

Dr. Church-Nally worked outside of academia for five year as a compensation consultant for five years at Mercer. She was the research associate on the Bridging the Talent Gap initiative in 2015, which sought to minimize the gap between employers’ needs and employee’s skill set in numerous cities. She has served as a statistical consultant for numerous dissertations and theses. She previously taught as an adjunct at Bellarmine University, St. Catherine College, Spalding University, and University of Louisville. Dr. Church-Nally also taught for the U.S Army in the University of Louisville and US Army partnership, where she earned a ROTC medal of Excellence.  She also conducted several site visits of military universities during this time.
Headshot of Anjali Nichole Dutt

Anjali Nichole Dutt

Assoc Professor, A&S Psychology

4130C EDWARDS 1 Edwards Center

513-556-5516

My research focuses on psychological processes that are associated with resistance to oppression and increasing the realization of human rights in different contexts. I collaborate with grassroots community organizations to conduct mixed-methods research, exploring how structural changes in communities such as women’s ownership of land, and women’s participation in educational workshops and cooperative enterprises impact women’s empowerment and well-being. I have also recently begun projects on neoliberal ideology and refugee rights. I teach courses in community and social psychology at the graduate and undergraduate levels.