Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Daily alcohol use and relationship functioning in young adult romantic relationships
(University of Missouri--Columbia, 2008)
Alcohol use is thought to have a range of effects on functioning in romantic relationships, from positive to negative. However, few studies have attempted to explain why and under what circumstances these effects occur, ...
Sex on the rebound: motivations for sex and sexual experiences following a relationship breakup
(University of Missouri--Columbia, 2009)
Despite widespread belief in the rebound phenomenon, few studies have examined sexual experiences after relationship loss. The present study uses a longitudinal, online diary methodology to examine emotional and sexual ...
Adult attachment dynamics as a predictor of daily alcohol use and romantic relationship functioning
(University of Missouri--Columbia, 2010)
Alcohol use in romantic relationships can have positive and negative effects. Previous research suggests that these effects are bidirectional, and dependent on whether partners drink together vs. apart, and the drinker's ...
The impact of sexual experience on the development of sexual self-concept and global self-esteem during adolescence and young adulthood : a prospective analysis
([University of Missouri--Columbia], 2014)
[ACCESS RESTRICTED TO THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI AT AUTHOR'S REQUEST.] The development of an understanding of one's self as a sexual person is an important developmental task for adolescents and young adults. Yet little ...
Getting over a relationship breakup : testing two interventions to facilitate recovery
(University of Missouri--Columbia, 2011)
Research suggests that individuals who have broken up from a romantic relationship and are also experiencing the transition to college may be particularly vulnerable to the stressors associated with both processes. The ...
A good mate inspires loyalty : relationship quality moderates an ovulatory phase shift in romantic relationship feelings
(University of Missouri--Columbia, 2007)
Theory and evidence are presented that support the hypothesis that being in a high quality romantic relationship protects women from ovulatory phase increases in negative relationship emotions that may shift their interest ...