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Haylee DeLuca Bishop

Haylee DeLuca Bishop

Assistant Professor of Psychology


Office: SBSB 3227

Haylee DeLuca Bishop

Haylee DeLuca Bishop, Ph.D. joined the psychology faculty at California State University San Marcos in the Fall of 2018. Her research focuses on social development during adolescence and young adulthood. She investigates predictors and consequences of close relationships during adolescence and young adulthood, including peer, romantic, and sexual relationships. She is particularly interested in the social development of individuals who have experienced a family transition or dissolution, such as those who are adopted or have experience in the foster care system.

Education

2013-2018
Ph.D., Kent State University
Psychological Science
Advisor: Manfred van Dulmen, Ph.D.

2011-2013
M.A., University of Dayton
General Psychology
Advisor: Carolyn Roecker Phelps, Ph.D.

2006-2011
B.A., The Ohio State University
Psychology, English

Research

My program of research focuses on developmentally-salient close relationships in adolescence and young adulthood, such as peer relationships, romantic relationships, and sexual relationships. Forming high quality close relationships is an important developmental task for adolescents and young adults. Moreover, these relationships provide a critical context for adolescents and young adults to develop social skills and learn how to navigate conflict. In addition to the publications listed below, recent research in the lab has focused on:  

  • Examining the role of these relationships and experiences in college adjustment
  • Exploring predictors and consequences of conflict in romantic relationships
  • Investigating motivations for dating app use
  • Advancing and propagating best practices for measuring these relationships and experiences

Select publications:

Baker, E. A., DeLuca Bishop, H. K., & van Dulmen, M. H. (2022). Support seeking and support transactions with college students' romantic partners. Personal Relationships, 29(1), 177-198.

DeLuca Bishop, H.K. (2021) The Role of Friends and Peers in Emerging Adults’ Sexual Behavior. In L. Nelson (Eds.), Sexuality in Emerging Adulthood. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.

DeLuca Bishop, H.K., Claxton, S.E., & van Dulmen, M.H.M (2019). The Romantic Relationships of Adoptees and Foster Youth: A Meta-Analysis. Children and Youth Services Review.

DeLuca, H.K., Sorgente, A., & van Dulmen, M.H.M. (2019). Dyadic Invariance of the Adult Self-Report and Adult Behavior Checklist: Evidence from Young Adult Romantic Couples. Psychological Assessment, 31(2), 192-209.

Baker, E. A., DeLuca Bishop, H. K., Stigall, L., & van Dulmen, M. H. M. (2018). Positive Parental Engagement: Investigating the Role of the Mother-Father Dyad. Journal of Family Psychology, 32(8), 1005-1014.

DeLuca, H.K., Claxton, S.E., & van Dulmen, M.H.M. (2018). The Peer Relationships of Those who have Experienced Adoption and Foster Care: A Meta-Analysis. Journal of Research on Adolescence.

DeLuca, H. K., Claxton, S. E., Baker, E. A., & van Dulmen, M. H. (2015). I get by with a little help from my friends: Examining the peer context of satisfaction with casual sexual relationships and experiences. European Journal of Developmental Psychology, 12(5), 565-578.

Claxton, S. E., DeLuca, H. K., & van Dulmen, M. H. (2015). Testing psychometric properties in dyadic data using confirmatory factor analysis: Current practices and recommendations. Testing, Psychometrics, Methodology in Applied Psychology, 22, 181-198.

Claxton, S. E., DeLuca, H. K., & van Dulmen, M. H. (2015). The association between alcohol use and engagement in casual sexual relationships and experiences: a meta-analytic review of non-experimental studies. Archives of sexual behavior, 44(4), 837-856.

Courses

CHAD 365: Study of socioemotional development from birth through adolescence viewed through a biosocial perspective. Includes philosophical, historical, evolutionary, psychobiological, and psychological perspectives on the development of emotions, emotional regulation, understanding self and others, empathy, peer relationships, identity, and emotional competence.

CHAD 370: This course explores the stressful life events experienced by children and adolescents and the ways in which they cope with these experiences. The course begins with consideration of theoretical models of stress and coping. These models are used to address various topics including child abuse, marital dissolution, poverty, homelessness, natural disasters, teen pregnancy, depression, war and death. Additionally, positive aspects of stress are considered.

PSYC 349: Covers theories, methods, and research in development from early adolescence through emerging adulthood. Includes biological and physical development; social emotional development, cognitive development; and social influences on adolescent behavior. Focus on analysis and synthesis of scholarly articles and application of theories and methods to the study of adolescence.

PSYC 395: Laboratory in Developmental Psychology Advanced research methods in life-span developmental psychology. Application of methodological principles to research in such areas as cognitive and social development. Two hours lecture and three hours laboratory.

PSYC 552: Graduate Proseminar in Developmental Psychology Advanced study of current research and theory in developmental psychology. Issues such as temperament, attachment, gender-identity, cognition, and emotion will be considered from a developmental perspective, as well as the influences of family relationships, social interactions, cultural values, education, and social policy on development. Class discussions and assignments will encourage critical and analytic thinking as well as active learning approaches. Students will make formal oral and written presentations of individual and/or group projects. 

Vitae

CRAYA Lab

Below are the current members of the Close Relationships in Adolescence and Young Adulthood (CRAYA) Lab. See instructions below for joining the lab.

Masters Students

Sophie Hawkins

Sophie Hawkins: Sophie Hawkins graduated from The College of Wooster in 2019 with a BA in psychology. She is currently a masters student at CSUSM, and her research interests include romantic relationships, the use and effects of mobile dating apps, and casual sexual relationships and experiences. She hopes to build upon her knowledge and understanding of statistics and eventually pursue a PhD in clinical or social psychology.

 

Undergraduate Students

Bethanie Bloch

Bethanie Bloch: Bethanie is currently a senior psychology major at California State University San Marcos and will be graduating in the Fall Semester of 2019. After graduating, she is planning to go onto graduate school to obtain a master’s degree in applied behavior analysis. She plans to do research in this area in the hopes of becoming a therapist and working with special needs children.

 
Jessica Plumlee

Jessica Plumlee: Jessica is currently a Senior at California State University San Marcos and will obtain her B.A. in psychology in December 2019. She transferred to CSUSM from Riverside City College in Fall 2017 with an A.A. in psychology and an A.S. in Licensed Vocational Nursing. Through her nursing career she had the privilege of working with special needs children which fueled her desire to return to school for psychology. She aims to become a Board Certified Behavioral Analyst (BCBA) to work with special needs children, primarily focusing on Autism.

 
Amy Rodriquez

Amy Rodriquez: Amy is a Psychology major. She is a first generation student who will be graduating in the Fall. She transferred to CSUSM from Washington State University, where she was a research assistant for the Cannabis and Cognition Lab. She is an advocate against climate change and promotes an eco-friendly alternative life style.

 
Savannah Sherbourne

Savannah Sherbourne: Savannah is currently a senior at CSUSM and a transfer student from Palomar College. Savannah excited to be a research assistant to gain experience on how to conduct research and hopefully learn something new that she can apply outside of the lab to help others and herself better understand relationships.

 

To apply to join the lab, email Dr. DeLuca Bishop a complete lab application.

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