Danelle Stevens-Watkins is an Associate Professor of Counseling Psychology and faculty affiliate for the Center on Drug and Alcohol Research at the University of Kentucky. She has a BA in Psychology from the Univeristy of Louisville and a MA in Clinical Psychology from Spalding University. She completed her Ph.D. in 2008 from the University of Kentucky. She was an assistant professor at Spalding University from 2009–2013. Dr. Stevens-Watkins’s primary research areas are related to African American health broadly defined. She teaches Multicultural Psychology, Substance Abuse Counseling and Post-Master’s Clinical Practicum.
Keisha Love is currently the Associate Provost for Faculty Development and Special Initiatives in the Office of the Provost at The University of Cincinnati. Previously, she was Chair of the Department of Psychology at Kennesaw State University. She received her B.S. in Psychology from Kentucky State University, her M.S. in Counseling Psychology from the University of Kentucky, and her Ph.D. from the University of Missouri-Kansas City. A licensed psychologist, Dr. Love’s research and clinical work focuses on the mental health of African American women, racism and sexism in academia, and the psychological and emotional well-being of college students of color. Dr. Love has taught Abnormal Psychology, Psychopathology, Career Counseling, Cognitive Assessment, Practicum, and Ethical-Legal Issues in Psychology.
Nicole Martin is an Associate Professor of Psychology at Kennesaw State University. She received her B.A. in Anthropology and Sociology from Mills College. She went on to earn an M.A. in Marriage, Family, and Child Counseling from Golden Gate University, and an M.S. and Ph.D in developmental psychology from the University of New Mexico. Her primary research areas are on emotional development in infants and toddlers and the adjustment to parenthood through international adoption. She teaches Lifespan Development, Infant and Child Development, Human Sexuality, Research Methods, and Senior Capstone courses.
Tim Martin is an Associate Professor of psychology at Kennesaw State University. He has BA and MA degrees in psychology from New Mexico State University, and a Ph.D in psychology, with an emphasis in cognitive neuroscience, from the University of New Mexico. He was a post-doctoral fellow at the University of Rochester from 2006-2009. He teaches courses in physiological and cognitive psychology, sensation and perception, research methods and statistics. His research interests include attention, perception, and the relationship between brain dynamics and cognitive models of simple tasks.
Corinne McNamara is an Associate Professor of psychology at Kennesaw State University. She earned her undergraduate degree in psychology from the University of Mississippi. After earning her MA in neuroscience from Baylor University, Dr. McNamara returned to the University of Mississippi, where she earned her PhD in experimental psychology. Her primary interests are in neuropsychology and interpersonal violence research. Dr. McNamara teaches courses in introductory psychology, research methods and statistics, and physiological psychology.
Lauren Taglialatela is an Associate Professor at Kennesaw State University. She has a BA from Furman University and MA and PhD degrees from Georgia State University, with an emphasis in cognitive psychology. Her primary research interests are incorporation of cognitive principles into the classroom and the utilization and efficacy of conservation messages in informal learning spaces. She teaches Research Methods, Experimental Psychology, Learning & Behavior, Cognitive Psychology, and Senior Seminar.
Stacey Williams is a Lecturer of Psychology at Kennesaw State University. She received her B.A, in Psychology from the University of South Carolina, and a M.A. in Educational Psychology after moving to Georgia. She teaches Introductory Psychology , Social Psychology, Lifespan Developmental Psychology and Diversity.
Juliann Bosko Young is a Psychology Faculty Member at Cincinnati State Technical and Community College. She earned her B.A. from the University of Kentucky, her M.A. from Miami University and her Ph.D. from Capella University. Dr. Young’s primary research interests relate to cross-cultural adaptation, retention and persistence of students during sociocultural transitions, and college student leadership. She teaches a wide variety of psychology classes including Social Psychology, Lifespan Psychology, Psychology of Leadership, and Applied Leadership Theories.