| ACADEMICS | Schools & Departments | Psychology | Nicole Rosa
Contact InformationOffice S-241H
email@example.comEducationPh.D., Brandeis University
M.A., Brandeis University
M.S.W., Boston College
B.A., Stonehill College
Area of Specialization Dr. Rosa’s research follows three areas of interest: aging, learning, and disability. Her aging work has focused on factors that contribute to healthier aging and tools that may protect or aid memory as we age. Dr. Rosa has explored the role of self and others in memory across the lifespan. She is also interested in other tools that aid in the process of learning and remembering new information both in and out of the classroom. Lastly, Dr. Rosa’s work in disability studies has examined attitudes toward disability and the ways in which disability education is included in Psychology.
* Student researcher
Selected Publications Rosa, N.M., Bogart, K.R., Bonnett, A.K., Estill, M.C., & Colton, C.E. (in press). Teaching About Disability in Psychology: An Analysis of Disability Curricula in U.S. Undergraduate Psychology Programs. Teaching of Psychology. DeScioli, P., Rosa, N.M., & Gutchess, A.H. (in press). A selective memory advantage for property. Evolutionary Psychology. Rosa, N.M., Deason, R. G., Budson, A.E., & Gutchess, A.H. (in press). Self-referencing and false memory in mild cognitive impairment due to Alzheimer's disease. Neurosychology. Rosa, N.M., Deason, R. G., Budson, A.E., & Gutchess, A.H. (2014). Source memory for self and other in patients with mild cognitive impairment due to Alzheimer's disease. Journal of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences. Gutchess, A.H., Sokal, R., Coleman, J.A., Gotthilf, G., & Rosa, N.M. (2014). Age differences in self-referencing: Evidence for common and distinct encoding strategies. Brain Research. Rosa, N.M. & Gutchess, A.H. (2013). False memory in aging resulting from self-referential processing. Journal of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences, 68B, 882-892. Rosa, N.M. & Gutchess, A.H. (2011). Source memory for action in young and older adults: Self vs. close or unknown others. Psychology and Aging, 26, 625-630.