Christiane Hoppmann

Professor
phone 604 822 8428
location_on Kenny Room 3509--2136 West Mall

Research Area

Education

PhD, Free University of Berlin, 2004

About

Dr. Christiane Hoppmann is a Professor, Canada Research Chair and Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Scholar in the Department of Psychology at  UBC. She is also a core member of the UBC Center for Hip Health and Mobility.


Research

Dr. Hoppmann examines when and for whom social relationships and goals promote or undermine health and wellbeing. Her projects focus on everyday processes using novel daily life assessments (‘time-sampling’) in combination with stress markers and objectively measured health behaviors. She seeks to better understand how everyday processes accumulate over time and end up shaping longer term health trajectories.

Dr. Hoppmann’s research is very collaborative and typically involves partners from different disciplines, local stakeholders, community organizations, and other Canadian and international universities.


Publications

Pauly, T., Keller, J., Knoll, N., Michalowski, V., Hohl, D. H., Ashe, M, Gerstorf, D., Madden, K., & Hoppmann, C. (in press). Moving in sync: Hourly physical activity and sedentary behavior are synchronized in couples. Annals of Behavioral Medicine.

Pauly, T., Michalowski, V. I., Nater, U. M., Gerstorf, D., Ashe, M. C., Madden, K. M., & Hoppmann, C. A. (2019). Everyday associations between older adults’ physical activity, negative affect, and cortisol. Health Psychology, 38(6), 494–501. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1037/hea0000743.sup

Pauly, T., Lay, J. C., Kozik, P., Graf, P., Mahmood, A., & Hoppmann, C. A. (2019). Technology, physical activity, loneliness, and cognitive functioning in old age. GeroPsych: The Journal of Gerontopsychology and Geriatric Psychiatry, 32(3), 111–123. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1024/1662-9647/a000208

Jiang, D., Fung, H. H., Lay, J., C. Ashe, M., Graf, P., & Hoppmann, C. (2019). Everyday solitude and well-being in old age: On the role of immigration versus culture. Aging & Mental Health. doi.org/10.1080/13607863.2018.1479836

Lay, J., Pauly, T., Graf, P., Biesanz, J., & Hoppmann, C. (2019). By myself and liking it? Predictors of distinct types of solitude experiences in daily life. Journal of Personality. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1111/jopy.12421

Pauly, T., Lay, J., Scott, S. & Hoppmann, C. (2018). Social relationship quality buffers negative affective correlates of everyday solitude in an adult lifespan and an older adult sample. Psychology & Aging. 33, 728–738. https://doi.org/10.1037/pag0000278.supp

Lay, J., Pauly, T. , Graf, P., Mahmood, A., & Hoppmann, C. (2018). Choosing solitude: Age differences in situational and affective correlates of solitude seeking in midlife and older adulthood. Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences. doi: 10.1093/geronb/gby044

Hoppmann, C. A., Pauly, T., Michalowski, V. I., & Nater, U. M. (2018) Everyday salivary cortisol as a biomarker method in lifespan developmental methodology. In Knight, B. (Ed.), Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Psychology. Oxford University Press. DOI: 10.1093/acrefore/9780190236557.013.353

Wagner, J., Voelkle, M., Hoppmann, C., Luszcz, M., & Gerstorf, D. (2017). We are in this together: Dyadic patterns of self-esteem change in late life couples. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 42, 34-42. doi:10.1177/0165025416679742

Lay, J., Gerstorf, D., Scott, S., Pauly, T. & Hoppmann, C. (2017). Neuroticism and extraversion magnify discrepancies between retrospective and concurrent reports of everyday negative and positive affect. Journal of Personality. 85, 817-829. doi:10.1111/jopy.12290

Hoppmann, C., & Gerstorf, D. (2016). Social interrelations in aging: The sample case of married couples. In K. W. Schaie & S. L. Willis (Eds.), Handbook of the Psychology of Aging (Vol. 8, pp. 263- 279). San Diego: Elsevier.

Michalowski, V., Hoppmann, C., & Gerstorf, D. (2015). Relationship support is differentially linked with mean levels of and co-variation in spousal affect: Evidence from daily time-samples. Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences.


Awards

  • Killam Faculty Research Prize (2014)
  • Canada Research Chair (2013, 2019)
  • American Psychological Association Award (2012)
  • Margret M. and Paul B. Baltes Early Career Award in Social and Behavioral Gerontology (2012)
  • Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Scholar Award (2012, 2016)
  • Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies – Early Career Scholar (2011)

Graduate Supervision

Dr. Hoppmann is accepting graduate students through the health psychology program. Learn more.


Christiane Hoppmann

Professor
phone 604 822 8428
location_on Kenny Room 3509--2136 West Mall

PhD, Free University of Berlin, 2004

Dr. Christiane Hoppmann is a Professor, Canada Research Chair and Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Scholar in the Department of Psychology at  UBC. She is also a core member of the UBC Center for Hip Health and Mobility.

Dr. Hoppmann examines when and for whom social relationships and goals promote or undermine health and wellbeing. Her projects focus on everyday processes using novel daily life assessments (‘time-sampling’) in combination with stress markers and objectively measured health behaviors. She seeks to better understand how everyday processes accumulate over time and end up shaping longer term health trajectories.

Dr. Hoppmann’s research is very collaborative and typically involves partners from different disciplines, local stakeholders, community organizations, and other Canadian and international universities.

Pauly, T., Keller, J., Knoll, N., Michalowski, V., Hohl, D. H., Ashe, M, Gerstorf, D., Madden, K., & Hoppmann, C. (in press). Moving in sync: Hourly physical activity and sedentary behavior are synchronized in couples. Annals of Behavioral Medicine.

Pauly, T., Michalowski, V. I., Nater, U. M., Gerstorf, D., Ashe, M. C., Madden, K. M., & Hoppmann, C. A. (2019). Everyday associations between older adults’ physical activity, negative affect, and cortisol. Health Psychology, 38(6), 494–501. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1037/hea0000743.sup

Pauly, T., Lay, J. C., Kozik, P., Graf, P., Mahmood, A., & Hoppmann, C. A. (2019). Technology, physical activity, loneliness, and cognitive functioning in old age. GeroPsych: The Journal of Gerontopsychology and Geriatric Psychiatry, 32(3), 111–123. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1024/1662-9647/a000208

Jiang, D., Fung, H. H., Lay, J., C. Ashe, M., Graf, P., & Hoppmann, C. (2019). Everyday solitude and well-being in old age: On the role of immigration versus culture. Aging & Mental Health. doi.org/10.1080/13607863.2018.1479836

Lay, J., Pauly, T., Graf, P., Biesanz, J., & Hoppmann, C. (2019). By myself and liking it? Predictors of distinct types of solitude experiences in daily life. Journal of Personality. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1111/jopy.12421

Pauly, T., Lay, J., Scott, S. & Hoppmann, C. (2018). Social relationship quality buffers negative affective correlates of everyday solitude in an adult lifespan and an older adult sample. Psychology & Aging. 33, 728–738. https://doi.org/10.1037/pag0000278.supp

Lay, J., Pauly, T. , Graf, P., Mahmood, A., & Hoppmann, C. (2018). Choosing solitude: Age differences in situational and affective correlates of solitude seeking in midlife and older adulthood. Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences. doi: 10.1093/geronb/gby044

Hoppmann, C. A., Pauly, T., Michalowski, V. I., & Nater, U. M. (2018) Everyday salivary cortisol as a biomarker method in lifespan developmental methodology. In Knight, B. (Ed.), Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Psychology. Oxford University Press. DOI: 10.1093/acrefore/9780190236557.013.353

Wagner, J., Voelkle, M., Hoppmann, C., Luszcz, M., & Gerstorf, D. (2017). We are in this together: Dyadic patterns of self-esteem change in late life couples. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 42, 34-42. doi:10.1177/0165025416679742

Lay, J., Gerstorf, D., Scott, S., Pauly, T. & Hoppmann, C. (2017). Neuroticism and extraversion magnify discrepancies between retrospective and concurrent reports of everyday negative and positive affect. Journal of Personality. 85, 817-829. doi:10.1111/jopy.12290

Hoppmann, C., & Gerstorf, D. (2016). Social interrelations in aging: The sample case of married couples. In K. W. Schaie & S. L. Willis (Eds.), Handbook of the Psychology of Aging (Vol. 8, pp. 263- 279). San Diego: Elsevier.

Michalowski, V., Hoppmann, C., & Gerstorf, D. (2015). Relationship support is differentially linked with mean levels of and co-variation in spousal affect: Evidence from daily time-samples. Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences.

  • Killam Faculty Research Prize (2014)
  • Canada Research Chair (2013, 2019)
  • American Psychological Association Award (2012)
  • Margret M. and Paul B. Baltes Early Career Award in Social and Behavioral Gerontology (2012)
  • Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Scholar Award (2012, 2016)
  • Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies – Early Career Scholar (2011)

Dr. Hoppmann is accepting graduate students through the health psychology program. Learn more.

Christiane Hoppmann

Professor
phone 604 822 8428
location_on Kenny Room 3509--2136 West Mall

PhD, Free University of Berlin, 2004

Dr. Christiane Hoppmann is a Professor, Canada Research Chair and Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Scholar in the Department of Psychology at  UBC. She is also a core member of the UBC Center for Hip Health and Mobility.

Dr. Hoppmann examines when and for whom social relationships and goals promote or undermine health and wellbeing. Her projects focus on everyday processes using novel daily life assessments (‘time-sampling’) in combination with stress markers and objectively measured health behaviors. She seeks to better understand how everyday processes accumulate over time and end up shaping longer term health trajectories.

Dr. Hoppmann’s research is very collaborative and typically involves partners from different disciplines, local stakeholders, community organizations, and other Canadian and international universities.

Pauly, T., Keller, J., Knoll, N., Michalowski, V., Hohl, D. H., Ashe, M, Gerstorf, D., Madden, K., & Hoppmann, C. (in press). Moving in sync: Hourly physical activity and sedentary behavior are synchronized in couples. Annals of Behavioral Medicine.

Pauly, T., Michalowski, V. I., Nater, U. M., Gerstorf, D., Ashe, M. C., Madden, K. M., & Hoppmann, C. A. (2019). Everyday associations between older adults’ physical activity, negative affect, and cortisol. Health Psychology, 38(6), 494–501. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1037/hea0000743.sup

Pauly, T., Lay, J. C., Kozik, P., Graf, P., Mahmood, A., & Hoppmann, C. A. (2019). Technology, physical activity, loneliness, and cognitive functioning in old age. GeroPsych: The Journal of Gerontopsychology and Geriatric Psychiatry, 32(3), 111–123. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1024/1662-9647/a000208

Jiang, D., Fung, H. H., Lay, J., C. Ashe, M., Graf, P., & Hoppmann, C. (2019). Everyday solitude and well-being in old age: On the role of immigration versus culture. Aging & Mental Health. doi.org/10.1080/13607863.2018.1479836

Lay, J., Pauly, T., Graf, P., Biesanz, J., & Hoppmann, C. (2019). By myself and liking it? Predictors of distinct types of solitude experiences in daily life. Journal of Personality. https://doi-org.ezproxy.library.ubc.ca/10.1111/jopy.12421

Pauly, T., Lay, J., Scott, S. & Hoppmann, C. (2018). Social relationship quality buffers negative affective correlates of everyday solitude in an adult lifespan and an older adult sample. Psychology & Aging. 33, 728–738. https://doi.org/10.1037/pag0000278.supp

Lay, J., Pauly, T. , Graf, P., Mahmood, A., & Hoppmann, C. (2018). Choosing solitude: Age differences in situational and affective correlates of solitude seeking in midlife and older adulthood. Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences. doi: 10.1093/geronb/gby044

Hoppmann, C. A., Pauly, T., Michalowski, V. I., & Nater, U. M. (2018) Everyday salivary cortisol as a biomarker method in lifespan developmental methodology. In Knight, B. (Ed.), Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Psychology. Oxford University Press. DOI: 10.1093/acrefore/9780190236557.013.353

Wagner, J., Voelkle, M., Hoppmann, C., Luszcz, M., & Gerstorf, D. (2017). We are in this together: Dyadic patterns of self-esteem change in late life couples. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 42, 34-42. doi:10.1177/0165025416679742

Lay, J., Gerstorf, D., Scott, S., Pauly, T. & Hoppmann, C. (2017). Neuroticism and extraversion magnify discrepancies between retrospective and concurrent reports of everyday negative and positive affect. Journal of Personality. 85, 817-829. doi:10.1111/jopy.12290

Hoppmann, C., & Gerstorf, D. (2016). Social interrelations in aging: The sample case of married couples. In K. W. Schaie & S. L. Willis (Eds.), Handbook of the Psychology of Aging (Vol. 8, pp. 263- 279). San Diego: Elsevier.

Michalowski, V., Hoppmann, C., & Gerstorf, D. (2015). Relationship support is differentially linked with mean levels of and co-variation in spousal affect: Evidence from daily time-samples. Journals of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences.

  • Killam Faculty Research Prize (2014)
  • Canada Research Chair (2013, 2019)
  • American Psychological Association Award (2012)
  • Margret M. and Paul B. Baltes Early Career Award in Social and Behavioral Gerontology (2012)
  • Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Scholar Award (2012, 2016)
  • Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies – Early Career Scholar (2011)

Dr. Hoppmann is accepting graduate students through the health psychology program. Learn more.