Staff profile - Emily Kothe

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Dr Emily Kothe

Position: Lecturer
Faculty or Division: Faculty of Health
Department: School of Psychology
Campus: Melbourne Burwood Campus
Phone: +61 3 92445599 +61 3 92445599
Email: emily.kothe@deakin.edu.au

Biography

Qualifications

  • Graduate Certificate of Higher Education, Deakin University, 2013


Affiliations

  • International Society of Behavioral Medicine
  • Australasian Society for Behavioural Health and Medicine
     


Personal website

http://www.emilykothe.com

Academic

Subjects and units currently teaching

HBS110 - Health Behaviour

HPS204 - Social Psychology


Knowledge areas

fruit and vegetable consumption, theory of planned behaviour, self-regulation, breakfast consumption, adherence to the gluten free diet, intention-behaviour gap


Conferences and seminars

2014 and 2013. For a full list see http://emilykothe.com/publications/conference-presentations/

  • Kothe, E., & Mullan, B. (2014). Differences in self-reported habit between individuals who do and do not strictly adhere to the gluten free diet. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Horn, J., & Kothe, E. (2014). Use of a novel impulsivity measure in temporal self-regulation theory research: a pilot study. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Horn, J., & Kothe, E. (2014). Temporal self-regulation theory as a predictor of health behaviour: A systematic review. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Poci, F., & Kothe, E. (2014). Self-regulation as a moderator of the effect of implementation intentions on health behaviour. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Stin, M., & Kothe, E. (2014). Implementation intentions as a method of improving eating behaviour: A systematic review. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Tan, V., & Kothe, E. (2014). Differences in “If-Then” Plans On Improving Healthy Eating Behaviour. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Liao, J., & Kothe, E. (2014). Executive function training on eating behaviour change: A systematic review of the literature. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Huynh, J., & Kothe, E. (2014). Predicting eating behaviours through self-regulation measures of executive functions: A systematic review. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • *Cachia, R., Hendriske, J., Hayden, M., & Kothe, E. (2014). Attentional Biases and Response Inhibition in Obese Compared to Normal Weight Individuals: A Systematic Review. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 11th Annual Proceedings, Auckland, New Zealand
  • Kothe, E., & Mullan, B. (2013). Explaining changes in fruit and vegetable consumption. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 10th Annual Proceedings, Newcastle, Australia 
  • *Freijy, T., & Kothe, E., (2013). Do interventions based on cognitive dissonance promote health behaviour?. Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 10th Annual Proceedings, Newcastle, Australia 
  • *Mankarious. E., & Kothe, E. (2013). The Effects of Presenting Components of Theory of Planned Behaviour at Baseline on Follow-Up Behaviour: A Meta-Analysis of Measurement Reactivity in Prospective Studies Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 10th Annual Proceedings, Newcastle, Australia 
  • Mullan, B. A,. Allom, V., Brogan, A., Lopez, A., Kothe, E.J., (2013) Understanding The Role Of SelfRegulation Domains In Health Behaviour: Differential Effects Of Impulsivity In Saturated Fat Consumption And Fruit And Vegetable Intake Paper presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Health and Medicine (ASBHM) 10th Annual Proceedings, Newcastle, Australia

Awards

Awards and prizes

  • Postgraduate Publication Prize (2012). Awarded by the School of Psychology, University of Sydney
  • Postgraduate Publication Prize (2011). Awarded by the School of Psychology, University of Sydney
  • Peoples Choice Award (2011) for Best Presentation, as voted by delegates, at the 2011 Australasian Society for Behavioural Health and Medicine Conference for: Kothe, Allom & Mullan (2011) What do young people know about Australian Dietary guidelines? Results from two studies.


Research

Research projects

Self-control resources as a determinant of food choice with Professor Martin Hagger (Curtin University); Dr Barbara Mullan (University of Sydney)

Cognitive processes related to food choice with Dr Melissa Hayden (Deakin University)

Breakfast consumption: Temporal Self-Regulation Theory and Implementation Intentions

The impact of self-regulatory capacity, perceptions of the environment, and habit on gluten-free diet adherence.


Research interests

Dr Emily Kothe is interested in the mechanisms underlying successful behaviour change. Research interests include the development and evaluation of theory based health interventions in the domains of fruit and vegetable consumption, breakfast consumption and other appetitive behaviours.


Research grants

  • Mullan & Kothe. E., (2014) Effective behaviour change techniques in health psychology interventions: A meta-analysis of meta-analyses. School Research Award. School of Psychology and Speech Pathology, Curtin University $5,214
  • Kothe, E., (2014) Alfred P. Sloan Foundation Conference Grant, Behavioural Exchange 2014 The International Behavioural Insights Conference, Alfred P. Sloan Foundation $2,100
  • Kothe, E., Skouteris, H., Hagger, M., Nagle, C., Abraham, C., & McNaughton, S. (2014). The role of trait self-regulation in adherence to dietary guidelines among pregnant women. Faculty Research Development Grant, Faculty of Health, Deakin University. $17,000
  • Kothe, E., & Hagger, M. (2013). National Research Collaboration Scheme. School of Psychology, Deakin University $2,280
  • Hayden, M., Kothe, E., & Skouteris, H (2013). Attentional bias, inhibition, and impulsivity as predictors of weight status and food choice - an EEG study. School of Psychology, Deakin University  $10,856


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