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Amanda Rose

Contributing Faculty

College of Psychology and Community Services

School of Psychology

Degree Program Ph.D. Psychology

Dr. Amanda J. Rose joined the Walden Team as a contributing faculty member in the Department of Psychology.

Dr. Rose is seeking students who would like her to CHAIR their disseration committees on projects related to relationships and/or gender and/or psychological well-being. She also has access to several large datasets on these topics that students can use for their dissertations.

In addition, Dr. Rose She is seeking students who are doing projects involving quantiative analyses to serve as the SECOND COMMITTEE MEMBER for their dissertations. She enjoys working with students on their analyses with the goal of making data analyses feel much easier and more intutive.

Dr. Rose received her doctorate from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 1999 and did her undergraduate work at The Ohio State University. Dr. Rose’s research focuses on gender, friendships, and emotional adjustment in childhood and adolescence.

Her work has been funded by NIH, and she is a fellow of the American Psychological Association and a fellow of the American Psychological Society. Dr. Rose also was awarded an early scientific achievement award from the Society for Research in Child Development.

Dr. Rose is committed to promoting the professional development of women and students from underrepresented populations.

Education

PhD, University of Illinois - Champaign, IL United States

MA, University of Illinois - Champaign, IL United States

BS, The Ohio State University - Columbus, OH United States

Awards / Honors

Chancellor's Award for Outstanding Research and Creative Activities, University of Missouri, 2012

Fellow Status, American Psychological Society, 2016

Early Scientific Achievement Award, Society for Research in Child Development, 2005

William T. Kemper Fellowship for Teaching Excellence , University of Missouri, 2005

Provost’s Junior Faculty Outstanding Teaching Award , University of Missouri, 2002

Publications

Rose, A. J., Schwartz-Mette, R. A., Glick, G. C., Smith, R. L., Luebbe, A. M. (2014). An observational study of co-rumination in adolescent friendships. Developmental Psychology.

Rose, A. J., Glick, G. G., Smith, R. L., Schwartz-Mette, R. A., Borowski, S. K. (2017). Co- rumination exacerbates stress generation among adolescents with depressive symptoms. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology.

Rose, A. J., Smith, R. L., Glick, G. C., Schwartz-Mette, R. A. (2016). Girls’ and boys’ problem talk: Implications for emotional closeness in friendship. Developmental Psychology.

Rose, A. J., Asher, S. R. (2017). The social tasks of friendship: Do girls and boys excel in different tasks? . Child Development Perspectives.

Presentations

Rose, A. J. (2018). Invited Talk, Department of Psychology, Ohio University.

Rose, A. J. (2017). Invited Talk, US Department of Health and Human Services, Office of Adolescent Health.

Rose, A. J. (2017). Invited Talk, Orebro University, Sweden.

Rose, A. J. (2016). Invited Talk, Department of Psychology, University of Maine.

Rose, A. J. (2016). Invited Talk, Department of Psychology, University of Buffalo.

Rose, A. J. (2016). Invited Talk, Department of Psychology, University of North Dakota.

Rose, A. J. (2015). Invited Talk, Concordia University (Canada).

Rose, A. J. (2015). Invited Talk, Department of Human Development and Family Studies, Purdue University.

Rose, A. J. (2014). Invited Talk, Peabody School of Education, Vanderbilt University.