Christian Hahn

Christian Hahn
Nova Scotia Health Authority | CDHA · Department of Psychology

Doctor of Philosophy

About

5
Publications
626
Reads
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14
Citations
Additional affiliations
February 2020 - present
Homewood Health Centre
Position
  • Medical Professional
September 2019 - January 2020
Homewood Health Centre
Position
  • Psychomotrist
Education
September 2014 - November 2019
The University of Western Ontario
Field of study
  • Clinical Psychology
September 2012 - August 2014
The University of Western Ontario
Field of study
  • Clinical Psychology

Publications

Publications (5)
Article
Introduction: Social anxiety contributes to a variety of interpersonal difficulties and dysfunctions. Socially anxious adults are less likely to marry and more likely to divorce than are non-anxious adults. The present pre-registered study investigated incremental variance accounted for by social anxiety in relationship satisfaction, commitment, tr...
Article
Full-text available
Across three studies, Murray, Rose, Bellavia, Holmes, and Kusche (2002) found that low self-esteem individuals responded in a negative manner compared to those high in self-esteem in the face of relationship threat, perceiving their partners and relationships less positively. This was the first empirical support for the hypothesized dynamics of a d...
Preprint
Across three studies, Murray et al. (2002) found that low self-esteem individuals responded in a negative manner compared to those high in self-esteem in the face of relationship threat, perceiving their partners and relationships less positively. This was the first empirical support for the hypothesized dynamics of a dependency regulation perspect...
Article
Full-text available
The present research investigated the degree of similarity in humour styles between spouses as assessed with the Humour Styles Questionnaire (HSQ). Furthermore, self-esteem was investigated as a potential moderator of partner humour style similarity. A sample of 116 heterosexual, married couples independently completed questionnaires assessing self...
Thesis
Full-text available
Children and youth frequently receive services for mental health issues from multiple service sectors but little is known about the rates of multi-sector involvement over time. Thus, the prevalence of multi-sector service use for children in contact with Ontario mental health agencies, and the influence of demographic, familial, and need variables...

Network

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Projects

Project (1)
Project
The present study seeks to investigate the differences in direct and indirect information- seeking strategies employed by dating partners of various degrees of attachment avoidance and anxiety. Data will be collected in three phases from heterosexual dyads in committed romantic relationships. In the first phase, both partners will be independently provided links to a survey at least one week prior to the laboratory portion of the study. The survey will include demographic questions as well questions regarding perceptions of the partner and relationship (i.e., relationship satisfaction, social support from partner). In the second phase, couples will be asked to come to the laboratory and take part in a video recorded conversation in which one partner will be asked to solicit information from the other partner related to a relationship-relevant topic of their choosing. Following the conversation partners will be asked to individually complete some questionnaires about their perceptions of the interaction. In the third phase, the information-seeking strategies employed during these interactions will be coded as direct or indirect. The specific objectives are listed below. Objective 1: Information-seeking strategies. The first objective of the present study is to assess and examine the associations between participant attachment orientation and employed information-seeking strategies. Objective 2: Information-seeking efficiency. The second objective of the present study is to investigate the relative success or failure of the employment of indirect versus direct information-seeking strategies in acquiring desired information and/or achieving satisfaction with the outcome of the information-seeking interaction.