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Eamonn Ferguson

Professor of Health Psychology, Faculty of Science

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Biography

Eamonn Ferguson is a chartered health and occupational psychologist, a Fellow of the Royal Society for Public Health, an Associate Fellow of the British Psychological Society, and co-founding president of the British Society for the Psychology of Individual Differences (www.bspid.org.uk/).

Teaching Summary

I currently teach personality theory to 2nd year undergraduates and altruism and cooperation to final year undergraduates and I teach advanced statistic to MSc students

Research Summary

Eamonn Ferguson is Professor of Health Psychology at Nottingham University. His current theoretical work focuses on the integration of theory and models from psychology, in particular personality… read more

Recent Publications

  • BRADLEY, A.,, LAWRENCE, C., and FERGUSON, E, 2019. When the supposedly poor prosper: The Underdog Effects on charitable donations Nonprofit and Voluntary Sector Quarterly. 48,, 108-127.
  • MCWILLIAMS, DF.,, DAWSON, O.,, YOUNG, A.,, PATRICK DW, KIELY, PWD.,, FERGUSON, E., and WALSH, DA, 2019. Discrete trajectories of resolving and persistent pain in people with rheumatoid arthritis despite undergoing treatment for inflammation: Results from three UK cohorts Joiurnal of Pain. (In Press.)
  • MCDONALD, S.,, FERGUSON, E.,., HAGGER, HS.,, FOSS AJE., and KING AJ, 2019. A theory-driven qualitative study exploring issues relating to adherence to topical glaucoma medications. Patient Preference and Adherence. (In Press.)
  • JAMES, R, WALSH, D., and FERGUSON E, 2019. Trajectories of pain predict disabilities affecting daily living in arthritis British Journal of Health Psychology. (In Press.)

Current Research

Eamonn Ferguson is Professor of Health Psychology at Nottingham University. His current theoretical work focuses on the integration of theory and models from psychology, in particular personality theory, with behavioural economics, to address questions focusing on (i) the overlap of personality and pro-social preferences, (ii) understand blood and organ donor behaviour, (iii) resource allocation and, (iv) subjective wellbeing and emotion processing.

School of Psychology

University Park
The University of Nottingham
Nottingham, NG7 2RD

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