Jennifer N. BeldingAffiliated with the Social Psychology Program
Degree(s): B.S. in Psychology, Georgia Southern University
Office: Lazenby Hall Room 121S, 1827 Neil Ave. Columbus, OH 43210
Faculty Advisor: Richard Petty, Ph.D.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com
Jenn received her bachelor of science in psychology from Georgia Southern University in 2008. She is currently in her second year at Ohio State studying social psychology with a minor in quantitative psychology. Her primary research interests include embodiment, self-validation, the determinants of attitude certainty, and the role of elaboration in self-control conflicts. In addition to her work in the attitudes and persuasion lab, she also collaborates with Dr. Kentaro Fujita on several studies related to the role of construal level theory in receptiveness to threatening health information.
Belding, J. N., Briñol, P., & Petty, R. E. (2011). Priming through embodiment: External objects influence attitude extremity and strength. Midwestern Psychological Association Conference, Chicago, Illinois.
Belding, J. N., Petty, R. E., & Briñol, P. (2011). Priming through embodiment: External objects influence information processing and attitudes. Society for Personality and Social Psychology Conference, San Antonio, Texas.
Belding, J.N., & Naufel, K.Z. (2009). The effects of abstract and construal mindsets on the accomplishment of a health-related goal. Society for Personality and Social Psychology Conference, Tampa, Florida.
Naufel, K.Z. & Belding, J.N. (2009). Personality and health communication: “Why people” are receptive to and motivated by health information. European Health Psychology Society Conference, Pisa, Italy.
Cuadra, R., Cole, S., Naufel, K.Z., & Belding, J.N. (2009). Implementation intentions affect the desirability of the goal accomplishment process. Society for Personality and Social Psychology Conference, Tampa, Florida.
Belding, J. N., Howard, M. G., McGuire, A. M., Schwartz, A. C., & Wilson, J. H. (2010). Social buffering by God: Prayer and measures of stress. Journal of Religion and Health, 49(2), 179-187..