Dian van Huijstee
VU University Amsterdam
Embodied cognitionFeelingDevelopmental psychologySociologyPsychologyPower (social and political)Community engagementState (polity)Testosterone (patch)Context (language use)Risk takingPsychological healthCausal pathwayPublic relationsOverconfidence effectCommunity development
Publications 3
#1Dian van Huijstee (VU: VU University Amsterdam)H-Index: 1
#2Ivar Vermeulen (VU: VU University Amsterdam)H-Index: 16
Last. Ellen Droog (VU: VU University Amsterdam)H-Index: 2
view all 4 authors...
Health-related misinformation, especially in times of a global health crisis, can have severe negative consequences on public health. In the current studies, we investigated the persuasive impact of COVID-19-related misinformation, and whether the valence of the misinformation and recipients' degree of overconfidence affect this impact. In two pre-registered experimental studies, participants (N = 403; N = 437) were exposed to either a positive or a negative news article describing a fictional h...
#1Dian van HuijsteeH-Index: 1
#2Richard RonayH-Index: 12
Community engagement, defined as the collaboration“between higher educationinstitutions and their larger communities (local, regional/state, national, or global)for the mutually beneficial exchange of knowledge and resources in a context ofpartnership and reciprocity”(Carnegie, 2006), has been positively associated withphysical and psychological health, self-confidence, self-esteem, and the develop-ment of personal relationships (Attree et al., 2011). In this chapter, we discuss onemeans of fost...
#4Margot W.L. Morssinkhof (VU: VU University Amsterdam)H-Index: 2
ABSTRACTPrevious work has found that configuring participants into high-power versus low-power physical postures caused increases in subjective feelings of power, testosterone, and risk-taking as well as decreases in cortisol. We attempted to replicate and extend this pattern of findings by testing for the mediating role of testosterone and overconfidence in the relationship between power poses and risk-taking. We hypothesized that increases in testosterone in response to high-power poses would ...
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