Marianne Promberger PhD
I am a behavioural scientist with a Ph.D. in the psychology of decision making (research in this field has become popular under the term of "behavioural economics").I am also a trainee teacher of the Alexander Technique, training with Peter Nobes and a trainee member of Alexander Technique International.
(And no, this is not about posture.)
I am a student of Integrative Psychotherapy at the Metanoia Institute.
I am currently very excited about mind-body unity and the freedom of choice that arises from awareness and non-doing.
I obtained my Ph.D. at the University of Pennsylvania in 2008, working with Jonathan Baron on patient acceptance of computerized decision aids, and on second-order preferences in the context of public policy.
Subsequently, as a post-doc at King's College London, I investigated acceptability of (and objections to) financial incentives in health contexts, and as a post-doc at Kingston University, I worked on research in vaccination decisions and vaccination advocacy.
My CV (pdf).
@promberger on Twitter.
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- Promberger M., & Marteau, T.M. (2013). When do financial incentives reduce intrinsic motivation? Comparing behaviors studied in psychological and economic literatures. Health Psychology 32(9), 950--957. (Special issue on behavioral economics). pdf.
- Promberger, M., Dolan, P., & Marteau, T.M. (2012). “Pay them if it works”: Discrete choice experiments on the acceptability of financial incentives to change health related behaviour. Social Science & Medicine, 75, 2509--2514. Open access article, Materials Study 1, Materials Study 2, Materials Study 3.
- Promberger, M., Brown, R.C.H., Ashcroft, R.E., & Marteau, T.M. (2011). Acceptability of financial incentives to improve health outcomes in UK and US samples. Journal of Medical Ethics, 37, 682--687. Open access article, Materials.
- Promberger, M. & Baron, J. (2006). Do patients trust computers? Journal of Behavioral Decision Making, 19, 455--468. pdf
- Promberger, M. & Baron, J. (revision submitted). Second-order preferences: What we want others to like and how it affects what we think of public policy.
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