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Dr Craig Harms

Lecturer

Contact Information Telephone: (61 8) 6304 5715, Email: c.harms@ecu.edu.au, Campus: Joondalup, Room: JO30.128
Staff Member Details
Telephone: (61 8)  6304 5715  
Email: c.harms@ecu.edu.au   
Campus: Joondalup  
Room: JO30.128  

 

Current Teaching

  • PSY2301 – Learning and Motivation

Background

Dr Craig Harms works as a lecturer and researcher in the School of Psychology and Social Science at Edith Cowan University (ECU); a Clinical Psychologist (Registrar) in mental health settings; and a Psychologist at the Western Australian Institute of Sport. Craig was a teacher of Physical, Health, and Outdoor Education for approximately 20 years prior to working at ECU.

Professional Memberships

  • Australian Psychological Society
  • Australian Council of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation.

Awards and Recognition

National and International Awards

  • APS Award

Research Areas and Interests

Craig's present research and practice interests include factors impacting on and the psychological consequences of personal achievement (sporting and academic); resilience; measurement of psychological constructs, treatment of psychological distress; and psychological aspects of health and exercise.

  • Resilience – personal, as well as in sport and business.
  • Sporting and educational performance
  • Mental Health, such as Bipolar Disorder
  • Parenting and play

Staff Qualifications

  • Doctor of Philosophy, Edith Cowan University, 2007 .
  • Bachelor of Science Honours, Edith Cowan University, 2002 .
  • Bachelor of Physical Education, The University of Western Australia, 1984 .

Research

Recent Research Grants

  • Do neurophysical variables predict recovery from bipolar disorder episodes?,  Edith Cowan University,  ECU Early Career Researcher - Grant,  2011,  $17,035.

Recent Publications (within the last five years)

Journal Articles

  • Becerra, R., Cruise, K., Murray, G., Bassett, D., Harms, C., Allan, A., Hood, s., (2013), Emotion regulation in bipolar disorder: Are emotion regulation abilities less compromised in euthymic bipolar disorder than unipolar depressive or anxiety disorders?. Open Journal of Psychiatry, 3(3), 1-7, DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.4236/ojpsych.2013.34A001.
  • Ferguson, C., Harms, C., Pooley, JA., Cohen, L., Tomlinson, S., (2012), Crime Prevention: The Role of Individual Resilience within the Family. Psychiatry Psychology and Law, 1-8, Oxon, UK, DOI: 10.1080/13218719.2012.707971.
  • Cohen, L., Pooley, JA., Ferguson, C., Harms, C., (2011), Psychologists? understanding of resilience: implications for the discipline of psychology and psychology practice. The Australian Community Psychologist, 23(2), 7-22.
  • Cohen, L., Ferguson, C., Harms, C., Pooley, JA., Tomlinson, S., (2011), Family systems and mental health issues: A resilience approach. Journal of Social Work Practice, 25(1), 109-125, DOI: 10.1080/02650533.2010.533754.
  • Charman, D., Harms, C., Myles-Pallister, J., (2010), Help and e-help: Young people's perspectives of mental healthcare. Australian Family Physician, 39(9), 663-665, South Melbourne, Victoria.

Conference Publications

  • Brooks, D., Corkill, J., Pooley, JA., Cohen, L., Ferguson, C., Harms, C., (2010), National security: A propositional study to develop resilience indicators as an aid to personnel vetting. Proceedings of the 3rd Australian Security and Intelligence Conference, 35-43, Perth.
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