Hardworking and energetic Medical Student seeking to pursue every avenue to achieve a career in healthcare. Organized and driven with an excellent academic record and a passion for health and wellness. Extensive knowledge of the Basic Sciences and a background in Psychology. Talented in handling a high load of responsibilities. Known for personable and professional demeanor with detail-oriented work ethic.
Reid, D., Vázquez. M., Dudley, D., & Professor Mays, J. (2018). Effects of differing concentrations of sweeteners on freshwater microorganisms, research poster for Honors credit BIO 112 presented at Gaston College's Academic Showcase.
Reid, D., Hasan, A., Dudley, D., & Dr. Wyatt, J. (2017). Effects of Lauric Acid and Caprylic Acid on Bacteria Growth, research poster for Honors credit BIO 111 presented at Gaston College's Academic Showcase.
Reid, D. & Dr. Morton, T. (2016). An examination of men's motivation to work in environments dominated by women, research poster of Master's Thesis presented to the Psychological Review Committee at the University of Exeter.
Reid, D., Dr. Acorn, D., & Dr. Bassett, J. (2015). The effects of physical sensations of temperature on empathy, research poster with results presented at Lander University's Spring 2015 Student Academic Showcase.
Reid, D., Dr. Acorn, D., & Dr. Bassett, J. (2014). The effects of physical sensations of temperature on empathy, research poster of anticipated results presented at the Lander University's Department of Psychological Sciences' Fall 2014 Academic Showcase.
Hughes, J., Reid, D., Dr. Acorn, D., & Dr. Bassett, J. (2013). Flexing your creative muscle: The effects of embodied metaphors on creativity, research design poster presented at Lander University's Spring 2013 Student Academic Showcase.
An examination of men's motivation to work in female dominated workplaces
Research Mentor: Dr. Thomas Morton, University of Exeter, 2016
Designed and executed an investigation into the deficit of psychological literature interested in men's motivation to pursue female-dominated occupations. Social psychological literature has sought to understand and mitigate the barriers that prohibit women's and ethnic minorities' integration and success in domains where they have been underrepresented. The aim of the current experiment was to take a different perspective and explore the obstacles that might cause men to resist transgressing gender boundaries. Some of these anticipated concerns parallel those observed among minorities entering non-traditional domains—for example, concerns about belonging and mistreatment. But others were anticipated based on evidence supporting Precarious Manhood Theory, which argues for the uniqueness of male identity—specifically self-evaluative concerns about masculinity. Finally, we also explored the possibility that non-traditional roles for men might offer less prestige and, therefore, diminish their motivation to pursue such roles. In this study, male participants were presented with photographs of a real workplace used to manipulate gender stereotypes (i.e., all women, all men, or mixed) and a job description used to manipulate occupational prestige (i.e., high or low). A series of 2 x 3 ANOVAs revealed that men had no concerns about the workplace gender composition or about belonging and possible mistreatment. However, prestige was found to directly affect men's commitment to the workplace regardless of the dominant gender. This research provides clues about what motivates men to choose a particular career path and emphasizes the necessity for further inquiry into why men fail to pursue female dominated careers to the same rate women pursue male dominated occupations. The research was presented to the Psychological Review Committee at the University of Exeter.
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