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  • E-mailGisela.Boehm@uib.no
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    Christiesgt. 12
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    Postboks 7807
    5020 BERGEN
Academic article
  • Show author(s) (2021). The illusion of absence: how a common feature of magic shows can explain a class of road accidents. Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Outcome expectancies moderate the association between worry about climate change and personal energy-saving behaviors. PLOS ONE.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Negative emotions about climate change are related to insomnia symptoms and mental health: Cross-sectional evidence from 25 countries. Current Psychology. 1-10.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Climate concerned but anti-nuclear: Exploring (dis)approval of nuclear energy in four European countries. Energy Research & Social Science.
  • Show author(s) (2020). When worry about climate change leads to climate action: How values, worry and personal responsibility relate to various climate actions. Global Environmental Change.
  • Show author(s) (2020). The emotional engagement of climate experts is related to their climate change perceptions and coping strategies. Journal of Risk Research. 1-18.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Political orientation moderates the relationship between climate change beliefs and worry about climate change. Frontiers in Psychology. 1-12.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Pathways to energy transition: Replication of a faceted taxonomy. Umweltpsychologie. 153-161.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Individual and local flooding experiences are differentially associated with subjective attribution and climate change concern. Climatic Change. 1-13.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Exposure to the IPCC special report on 1.5 ?C global warming is linked to perceived threat and increased concern about climate change. Climatic Change. 361-375.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Exploring relationships between climate change beliefs and energy preferences: A network analysis of the European Social Survey. Journal of Environmental Psychology.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Credible threat: Perceptions of pandemic coronavirus, climate change and the morality and management of global risks. Frontiers in Psychology. 1-11.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Comparative risk science for the coronavirus pandemic. Journal of Risk Research. 902-911.
  • Show author(s) (2020). ALerT – Learning about privacy at the time of data sharing everywhere. ERCIM News.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Scientific truth or debate: On the link between perceived scientific consensus and belief in anthropogenic climate change. Public Understanding of Science.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Remembering and Communicating Climate Change Narratives – The Influence of World Views on Selective Recollection. Frontiers in Psychology. 15 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Pathways to energy transition: A faceted taxonomy. International Studies of Management and Organization. 303-319.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Climate change perceptions and their individual-level determinants: A cross-European analysis. Global Environmental Change. 25-35.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Using card sorting to explore the mental representation of energy transition pathways among laypeople. Frontiers in Psychology. 1-11.
  • Show author(s) (2018). The resilience paradox: Flooding experience, coping and climate change mitigation intentions. Climate Policy. 13 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2018). National context is a key determinant of energy security concerns across Europe. Nature Energy. 882-888.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Laypeople's affective images of energy transition pathways. Frontiers in Psychology. 1-15.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Consequence evaluations and moral concerns about climate change: insights from nationally representative surveys across four European countries. Journal of Risk Research.
  • Show author(s) (2017). When do past events require explanation? Insights from social psychology. Memory Studies. 261-273.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Modi der Verständlichkeit und die Magie des Unverständlichen. Psychologische Rundschau. 203-207.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Long live the king! Beginnings loom larger than endings of past and recurrent events. Cognition. 26-41.
  • Show author(s) (2016). Sustainable consumption of groceries: the importance of believing that one can contribute to sustainable development. Sustainable Development. 357-370.
  • Show author(s) (2015). The perceiver’s social role and a risk’s causal structure as determinants of environmental risk evaluation. Journal of Risk Research. 732-759.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Political orientations do not cancel out, and politics is not about truth. Behavioral and Brain Sciences.
  • Show author(s) (2015). How people explain their own and others' behavior: A theory of lay causal explanations. Frontiers in Psychology.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Heroes and villains of world history across cultures. PLOS ONE.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Dispute and morality in the perception of societal risks: extending the psychometric model. Journal of Risk Research. 299-325.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Attentional focus and anticipated emotions in the face of future environmental risks: Should I take the train or drive my car? Psyecology. 35-72.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Targeting and tailoring climate change communications. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Climate Change (WIRESs). 447-455.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Promoting purchases of sustainable groceries: An intervention study. Journal of Environmental Psychology. 53-67.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Efficacy Trade-Offs in Individuals’ Support for Climate Change Policies. Environment and Behavior. 935-970.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Sustainability seen from the perspective of consumers. International Journal of Consumer Studies. 678-687.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Responder feelings in a three-player three-option ultimatum game: Affective determinants of rejection behavior. Games. 1-29.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Cross-cultural dimensions of meaning in the evaluation of events in world history?: Perceptions of historical calamities and progress in cross-cultural data from thirty societies. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology. 251-272.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Causal thinking and support for climate change policies: International survey findings. Global Environmental Change. 210-222.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Active red sports car and relaxed purple-blue van: Affective qualities predict color appropriateness for car types. Journal of Consumer Behaviour. 368-380.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Tourism in the face of environmental risks: Sunbathing under the ozone hole, and strolling through polluted air. Scandinavian Journal of Hospitality and Tourism. 250-267.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Cross-cultural dimensions of meaning in the evaluation of events in world history? Perceptions of historical calamities and progress in cross-cultural data from thirty societies. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology. 22 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2010). Can I make a difference? The role of general and domain-specific self-efficacy in sustainable consumption decisions. Umweltpsychologie. 46-74.
  • Show author(s) (2008). The multiplicity of emotions: A framework of emotional functions in decision making. Judgment and decision making. 5-17.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Anticipated and experienced emotions in environmental risk perception. Judgment and decision making. 73-86.
  • Show author(s) (2005). Consequences, morality, and time in environmental risk evaluation. Journal of Risk Research. 461-479.
Lecture
  • Show author(s) (2016). The cognitive map of risk perception: Disputed risk and morality predict judgments of riskines.
  • Show author(s) (2016). Public perception of environmental risk events: Causal beliefs, perceived risk, morality, and emotion.
  • Show author(s) (2016). Hope or fear, outrage or guilt — which emotions do people feel in response to climate change? A comparison across four countries.
  • Show author(s) (2016). European Perceptions of Climate Change (EPCC): A comparison between Norway, Great Britain, Germany, and France.
  • Show author(s) (2016). Climate change in the social media.
  • Show author(s) (2015). The psychology of language effects on the perception and communication of climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Mental models of climate change: Basis for risk evaluation, policy support, and message reception.
  • Show author(s) (2014). The representation of uncertainty in cognitive maps of risk.
  • Show author(s) (2014). The Role of Uncertainty in the Perception and Communication of Climate Change.
  • Show author(s) (2013). The public perception of uncertainty and its impact on risk evaluations.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Social role and causal structure as determinants of environmental risk perception and behavior.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Public discourse about climate change on the internet: science perception, risk, morality, and emotion in social web contributions.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Climate change: A story of increasing polarization - or is it?
  • Show author(s) (2013). Climate change perceptions: Risk, emotion, and morality.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Climate change in the social media.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Appraisals and emotions in climate change perceptions.
Popular scientific lecture
  • Show author(s) (2017). Holdninger til klima- og energispørsmål i Norge.
  • Show author(s) (2011). The psychology of human error.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Psychological perspectives on safety and risk.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Psychological perspectives on safety and risk.
  • Show author(s) (2008). The psychology of human error.
  • Show author(s) (2008). How do humans respond to climate change.
Academic lecture
  • Show author(s) (2021). Scientific information in climate change communications: Does content matter?
  • Show author(s) (2021). Risk Perception and Mental Models of Microplastics in Norway.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Risk Perception and Mental Models of Microplastics in Norway.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Risk Perception and Mental Models of Microplastics and solutions, Journal Breakfast .
  • Show author(s) (2021). Risk Perception and Mental Models of Microplastics and solutions.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Privacy Concern and Privacy-Protective Behavior: The Privacy Paradox in the Context of Mobile Applications.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Perceptions of Microplastics in the Norwegian Public .
  • Show author(s) (2021). Perceptions of Microplastics in the Norwegian Public .
  • Show author(s) (2021). Microplastics: Mental Models and public Risk Perception.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Exploring the relationship between worry about climate change and energy behavior.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Effects of a Serious Game to Raise Awareness about Dark Patterns among Teenagers: Preliminary Results.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Can scientific communication help mobilize public support for climate action?
  • Show author(s) (2021). A ‘Finite pool of worry’? Changes in climate change worry during the Covid -19 pandemic.
  • Show author(s) (2020). What do people believe will be the most important impacts of climate change in Norway?
  • Show author(s) (2020). Risk perceptions of climate change and pandemic influenza: A psychometric comparison.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Risk perception and mental models regarding microplastics in Norway.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Risk Perceptions and Mental Models regarding Microplastics in Norway.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Privacy Concern and Privacy-Protective Behavior: The Privacy Paradox in the Context of Mobile Applications.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Perceptions of pandemic Coronavirus, climate change and the morality and management of global risks.
  • Show author(s) (2020). E-privacy concern: A weak predictor of granting data access permission to mobile apps.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Comparing risk perceptions of climate change and pandemic influenza.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Comparing risk perceptions of climate change and pandemic influenza.
  • Show author(s) (2020). Climate change versus pandemic influenza: Do people perceive these two global risks differently? .
  • Show author(s) (2019). The influence of worldviews on the recollection and communication of climate change narratives.
  • Show author(s) (2019). The emotional side of risk – a dual process model of environmental behaviour (DGPs C. F. Graumann Lecture).
  • Show author(s) (2019). The effects of the IPCC special report on global warming of 1.5C on climate change concern in Norway.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Recollecting climate change narratives: The role of worldviews.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Predictors of worry about climate change across Europe.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Predictors and effects of public belief in climate-induced mass migration to Europe .
  • Show author(s) (2019). MECCA: Targeting Mental Models of Climate Change Risk to facilitate Climate Action.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Laypeople associations with energy transition pathways in Norway and Germany.
  • Show author(s) (2019). How worldviews shape the recollection and communication of climate change narratives.
  • Show author(s) (2019). How people recollect and communicate climate change narratives: The role of worldviews.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Environmental risk perception: The role of emotions.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Emotional reactions to climate change: Appraisal patterns and behavioral implications.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Decision making styles, demographic factors and phishing: results from a large-scale investigation.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Day Zero event: Public perceptions of climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Cultural worldviews and mental models of nature - how strong is the relationship?
  • Show author(s) (2019). Cross-national variation in climate change perceptions and their individual level determinants.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Climate change narratives and worldviews: A role of constructive memory.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Time perception of the very distant future.
  • Show author(s) (2018). The role of emotions in human risk perception and behavior: Beneficial or detrimental.
  • Show author(s) (2018). The resilience paradox: coping attenuates the link between flooding experiences and intentions to mitigate climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Social discourse on the Internet about contested risks: The case of climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Responding to future-located climate risks: perceived temporal distance of climate change impacts linked to concern and mitigation responses across countries.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Motivated reconstruction of memory: How worldviews shape the recollection and communication of climate change narratives.
  • Show author(s) (2018). How do people understand information about environmental disasters? A psychological perspective.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Public perceptions of energy transition pathways.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Public perceptions of energy transition pathways.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Public perceptions of climate change: Insights from international comparisons.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Public perception of climate change risks.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Public concerns and preferences regarding energy supply systems: A comparison across four European countries.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Public acceptance of energy sources.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Public Acceptance of Energy Supply Systems: A Comparison Across Norway, UK, France, and Germany.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Preferences for energy supply systems: A cross-national comparison of four European countries.
  • Show author(s) (2017). How do laypeople categorize energy transition pathways?
  • Show author(s) (2017). Emotional reactions to climate change: An appraisal-theoretical perspective.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Emotional reactions to climate change: A comparison across four European countries.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Emotional reactions to climate change: A comparison across Norway, Great Britain, Germany, and France.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Consequence evaluations and moral concerns about climate change: Insights from nationally representative surveys across four European countries.
  • Show author(s) (2016). Psychological aspects of climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2016). How do people perceive and respond to climate change?
  • Show author(s) (2014). The psychology of climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2014). Mindsets and climate change risk perceptions and action intentions.
  • Show author(s) (2014). How versus why: Do climate change perceptions depend on the question asked?
  • Show author(s) (2014). How to explain public support for climate policy?
  • Show author(s) (2014). Cognitive map of risk perception: Fragility and morality predict judgments of riskiness.
  • Show author(s) (2014). Climate change perception and behaviour.
  • Show author(s) (2014). Climate change in the social media.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Traveling to the ozone hole through polluted air: Perception of environmental risks by tourists.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Risk perception and participation.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Perceptions, causal thinking, and policy preferences for climate change: A six nation survey.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Mental models and risk perceptions of global environmental risks.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Human perception of uncertainty.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Environmental risk perception.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Causal beliefs, risk perception, and policy preferences concerning climate change among economics students from six countries.
  • Show author(s) (2012). A cross-national comparison of causal beliefs, risk perceptions, and policy preferences with respect to climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Public perception of climate change: Psychological and political science perspective.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Public perception and evaluation of environmental risks.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Mental models, causal thinking, and public support for climate-change policies: Findings from an international survey.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Measuring experienced utility of students: Comparing the day reconstruction method with a real time method to assess emotional experiences of students.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Climate change: The relationship between causal beliefs, risk perceptions, and preferences for policy actions.
  • Show author(s) (2011). Climate Change Narratives: Perception, knowledge, and psychological responses to climate change; communicating uncertainty.
  • Show author(s) (2011). A social dilemma perspective on sustainable consumption: The role of value orientation, time perspective, and self-efficacy beliefs with regard to encouraging others.
  • Show author(s) (2010). The multiplicity of emotions in decision making.
  • Show author(s) (2010). Public perception of climate change: Political psychology perspective.
  • Show author(s) (2010). Public perception of climate change: A cross-national comparison.
  • Show author(s) (2010). Public perception and evaluation of environmental risks.
  • Show author(s) (2010). Experiments on environmental risk perception.
  • Show author(s) (2010). Experimental Psychology.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Symposium: Environmental Risks - Perception, Knowledge, and Behavior.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Social role and causal structure as determinants of environmental risk perception and behavior.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Risikowahrnehmung und Verhalten.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Moral and affective influences in environmental decision making.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Emotions and fairness in the ultimatum game.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Emotion, morality, and choice (invited symposium).
  • Show author(s) (2009). Academic learning situations elicit systematic patterns of specific emotions.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Regret from a process perspective.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Public perceptions of climate change and its consequences.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Human perception of climate change.
  • Show author(s) (2007). Mental models affect risk judgments concerning global environmental change.
  • Show author(s) (2007). Mental models about global change events.
  • Show author(s) (2007). Mental models about global change events.
  • Show author(s) (2007). Intuition Versus Deliberation and the Phenomenon of Choice Blindness.
  • Show author(s) (2007). Explaining Choice Blindness: On the Reliability and Recollection of Attractiveness Judgments.
  • Show author(s) (2007). Emotions serve four functions: Towards a classification of emotions in decision making.
  • Show author(s) (2007). Affect and Emotion in Guiding Behavior.
  • Show author(s) (2006). The multiplicity of emotional mechanisms in decision making.
  • Show author(s) (2006). Risky emotions: How emotions affect risk judgments.
  • Show author(s) (2006). Mental models of global change events.
  • Show author(s) (2006). Mental models about global change events.
  • Show author(s) (2006). Anticipated emotions in risk perception and behavior.
Editorial
  • Show author(s) (2008). Intuition and affect in risk perception and decision making. Judgment and decision making. 1-4.
Popular scientific article
  • Show author(s) (2021). Koronapandemi og muligheter til å forhindre klimaendringer. Energi og Klima : Norsk klimastiftelses nettmagasin.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Hvilke faktorer fremmer klimahandling? Magasin 2°C. 2 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2012). Emotion und Moral bei der Risikowahrnehmung. Spektrum der Wissenschaft. 66-73.
Interview
  • Show author(s) (2014). En vel fortjent pris - Er små, grønne dytt svaret på hva psykologien kan bidra med i klimaproblematikken? Vi spurte fagfolk.
Academic chapter/article/Conference paper
  • Show author(s) (2018). Environmental risk perception. 13 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2018). Communicating risks: Principles and challenges. 27 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2017). Emotional Appropriateness and Decision Making. 19 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2013). Environmental risk perception. 11 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2012). How do people perceive environmental risks? 20 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Wahrnehmung und Bewertung von Umweltrisiken. 32 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Antinomies of environmental risk perception: Cognitive structure and evaluation. 17 pages.
Poster
  • Show author(s) (2013). Promoting Sustainable Consumption.
  • Show author(s) (2011). The role of causal beliefs in climate change perceptions and preferences for policy actions.
  • Show author(s) (2009). Affective color qualities shape color preferences.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Feeling better after rejection: Responder feelings in the ultimatum game.
  • Show author(s) (2008). Face perception: Attractiveness judgments are reliable but not necessarily remembered.
  • Show author(s) (2006). Anticipated emotions guide environment-related risk perception and behavior.
Academic literature review
  • Show author(s) (2014). Independent decisions are fictional from a psychological perspective. Behavioral and Brain Sciences. 95-96.

More information in national current research information system (CRIStin)