The Department of Psychology
Phone: (646) 312-3849
Location: VC 8-221
My main area of research focuses on understanding the intersection of employees’ work and family lives. Specifically, I have conducted research aimed at understanding organizational initiatives to help employees managing competing life demands (i.e., flexible work arrangements); research that explores the relationship between work-family conflict and health outcomes, including eating behaviors and physiological indicators of health; research that addresses the theoretical foundations of work-family interactions; and research targeted at understanding how dual-earner couples balance work and family roles.
My secondary area of interest is in career development, with a specific focus on workplace and academic mentoring, people’s idiosyncratic definitions of career success, and the consequences of career compromise.
I have occasional opportunities for undergraduate researchers to work in my lab. Inquiries should be sent directly to me at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Shockley, K.M., Ureksoy, H.M., Rodopman, O.B., Poteat, L.F., & Dullaghan, T.R (in press). Re-conceptualizing subjective career success: A mixed methods study. Journal of Organizational Behavior.
Allen, T.D., Golden, T., Shockley, K.M. (2015). How effective is telecommuting? Assessing the status of our scientific findings. Psychological Science in the Public Interest. 16(2), 40-68.
Shockley, K.M., & Allen, T.D. (2015). Deciding between work and family: An episodic approach. Personnel Psychology, 68(2), 235–461.
Shockley, K.M., & Allen, T.D. (2013). Episodic work-family conflict, cardiovascular indicators, and social support: an experience sampling approach. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 18(3), 262-275.
Shockley, K.M., & Singla, N. (2011). Reconsidering work-family interactions and satisfaction: A meta-analysis. Journal of Management, 37, 861-886.