Research interests:
Health and well-being across the adult lifespan and into old age; individual differences in goals, strategies, and stress; social interdependencies; daily life processes

Pauly, T., Lay, J., Nater, U., Scott, S. B. & Hoppmann, C. (in press). How we experience being alone: Age differences in affective and biological correlates of momentary solitude.Gerontology.

Hoppmann, C., Michalowski, V., & Gerstorf, D. (2016). Spousal interrelations across adulthood: A lifespan psychological perspective on underlying mechanisms. In J. Bookwala (Ed.), Couple Relationships in Mid and Late Life: Current Perspectives. APA.

Hoppmann, C., Lee, J., Ziegelmann, J. P., Graf, P., Khan, K., & Ashe, M. (2015). Precipitation and physical activity in older adults: The moderating role of functional mobility and physical activity intentions. Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences. doi: 10.1093/geronb/gbv107.

Michalowski, V., Hoppmann, C., & Gerstorf, D. (2015). Associations between perceived support in older adult marriages and dyadic covariations in momentary affect and aches.Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences. doi:10.1093/geronb/gbu151

Hoppmann, C. & Gerstorf, D. (2014). Bio-behavioral pathways underlying spousal health dynamics: Their nature, correlates, and consequences. Gerontology. 60, 458-465.

Lay, J. & Hoppmann, C. (2014). Individual and spousal neuroticism: Differential associations with daily affect quality and physical symptoms in old age, Health Psychology, 33, 803-812.

Winter 2017

PSYC314 Health Psychology Sections

Health-related behaviours such as smoking and drug use; effects of stressful events on health; methods for coping with stress; impact of chronic illness on the family; social support systems.