Hannah Schacter

Hannah Schacter

Assistant Professor

313-577-0343

hannah.schacter@wayne.edu

5057 Woodward Avenue, Room 8306.2

Curriculum Vitae

Websites

www.arclabwsu.com

Social Media

Twitter: @hannah_schacter

Hannah Schacter

Department

Psychology

Research Interest/Area of Expertise

  • Developmental Psychology; Adolescent Development; Peer Relationships

Research

My research examines adolescent social-emotional development and health across diverse contexts. I am especially interested in understanding when and how youth adjust when faced with interpersonal stressors, such as bullying, discrimination, and dating violence. In my research, I use a range of different methods, including but not limited to school-based surveys, daily diaries, and ambulatory physiological monitoring, to understand short- and long-term links between adolescents' social experiences and well-being. Most of my research takes place outside of the lab and in youth's everyday environments in order to capture adolescent "life as it's lived." The ultimate goal of this research is to shed light on potential intervention approaches and social policies that can promote healthy relationships and positive adjustment among youth.

Education – Degrees, Licenses, Certifications

  • Postdoctoral Training, Department of Psychology, University of Southern California, 2017-2019
  • Ph.D., Developmental Psychology, University of California, Los Angeles, 2017
  • B.A., Psychology, Hamilton College, 2012

Selected Publications

For a complete list, click here.

Schacter, H.L., & Margolin, G. (2019). The interplay of friends and parents in adolescents’ daily lives: Towards a dynamic view of social support. Social Development, 28, 708-724. doi:10.1111/sode.12363

Arbel, R., Schacter, H.L., Han, S.C., Timmons, A.C., Shapiro, L.S., & Margolin, G. (2019). Day-to-day friends’ victimization, aggression perpetration, and morning cortisol activity in late adolescents. Developmental Psychobiology. doi:10/1002/dev.21829

Schacter, H.L., & Juvonen, J. (2018). Dynamic changes in peer victimization and adjustment across middle school: Does friends’ victimization alleviate distress? Child Development. doi: 10.1111/cdev.13038

Juvonen, J., Schacter, H.L., Sainio, M., & Salmivalli, C. (2016). Can a school-wide bullying prevention program improve the plight of victims?: Evidence for risk X intervention effects. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 84, 334-344. doi: 10.1037/ccp0000116

Schacter, H.L. & Juvonen, J. (2015). The effects of school-level victimization on self-blame: Evidence for contextualized social cognitions. Developmental Psychology, 51, 841-847. doi: 10.1037/dev0000016.

Schacter, H.L., White, S.J., Chang, V.Y., & Juvonen, J. (2015). “Why me?”: Characterological self-blame and continued victimization in the first year of middle school. Journal of Clinical Child & Adolescent Psychology, 44, 446-456. doi: 10.1080/15374416.2013.865194.

Currently Teaching

  •  PSY 1010, Introductory Psychology, Fall 2019