• E-mailRouven.Doran@uib.no
  • Phone+47 55 58 23 36
  • Visitor Address
    Christiesgt. 12
    5015 Bergen
  • Postal Address
    Postboks 7807
    5020 Bergen
  • Social influence
  • Risk perception
  • Environmental behaviour
  • Perception about climate change
  • PSYK111 Introduction to psychology and the history of psychology
  • PSYK113 Introduction to methods
  • PSYK116 Environmental Psychology
  • MAPSYK334 Risk perception and environmental behaviour
  • Show author(s) (2024). Who worries about microplastics? The relative importance of personal values and individual risk judgements. Psyecology.
  • Show author(s) (2024). Public opinion about solar radiation management: A cross-cultural study in 20 countries around the world. Climatic Change.
  • Show author(s) (2024). Patterns of affective images of animal-sourced food in Norway: Land versus sea. Food Quality and Preference.
  • Show author(s) (2023). Self-reported reasons for (not) being worried about climate change. Current Research in Ecological and Social Psychology (CRESP).
  • Show author(s) (2023). Exposure to and learning from the IPCC special report on 1.5 °C global warming, and public support for climate protests and mitigation policies. npj Climate Action.
  • Show author(s) (2023). Expected climate change consequences and their role in explaining individual risk judgments. PLOS ONE. 15 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2023). Emotional reactions to climate change: a comparison across France, Germany, Norway, and the United Kingdom. Frontiers in Psychology. 23 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2023). Effects of information exposure on risk perception and worry about ocean acidification: Evidence from Norway and the UK. Climate Risk Management. 9 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2022). When and why do people experience flight shame? Annals of Tourism Research. 103254.
  • Show author(s) (2022). What does the public think about microplastics? Insights from an empirical analysis of mental models elicited through free associations. Frontiers in Psychology.
  • Show author(s) (2022). Mapping perceptions of energy transition pathways: Ascribed motives and effectiveness. Current Psychology. 13 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2022). Expectation of others' cooperation, efficacy beliefs, and willingness to sacrifice personal interests for the environment. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology. 357-364.
  • Show author(s) (2022). Efficacy beliefs regarding purchases of environmentally friendly products on holiday. Tourism Recreation Resarch. 676-682.
  • Show author(s) (2022). Did concern about COVID-19 drain from a ‘finite pool of worry’ for climate change? Results from longitudinal panel data. The Journal of Climate Change and Health.
  • Show author(s) (2022). Comparison of the inter-item correlations of the Big Five Inventory-10 (BFI-10) between Western and non-Western contexts. Personality and Individual Differences.
  • Show author(s) (2022). Comparing the motivational underpinnings of sustainable consumption across contexts using a scenario-based approach. Frontiers in Psychology. 9 pages.
  • Show author(s) (2022). Climate anxiety, wellbeing and pro-environmental action: correlates of negative emotional responses to climate change in 32 countries. Journal of Environmental Psychology.
  • Show author(s) (2021). Outcome expectancies moderate the association between worry about climate change and personal energy-saving behaviors. PLOS ONE. 19 pages.
  • 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) (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) (2019). What makes tourist experiences interesting. Frontiers in Psychology. 1-12.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Socially desirable responding: the case of self-reported values in tourism surveys. Current Issues in Tourism. 127-132.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Pathways to energy transition: A faceted taxonomy. International Studies of Management and Organization. 303-319.
  • Show author(s) (2019). Complexity and Simplification in Understanding Travel Preferences Among Tourists. Frontiers in Psychology. 1-9.
  • 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). 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). Can social comparison feedback affect indicators of eco-friendly travel choices? Insights from two online experiments. Sustainability. 1-15.
  • Show author(s) (2016). The relative importance of social and personal norms in explaining intentions to choose eco-friendly travel options. The international journal of tourism research. 159-166.
  • 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) (2016). Intentions to make sustainable tourism choices: do value orientations, time perspective, and efficacy beliefs explain individual differences? Scandinavian Journal of Hospitality and Tourism. 223-238.
  • Show author(s) (2016). Comparison between own and others’ travel motives: A research note. Tourism and Hospitality Research. 260-265.
  • Show author(s) (2015). No time for smokescreen skepticism: A rejoinder to Shani and Arad. Tourism Management. 341-347.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Different but similar: Social comparison of travel motives among tourists. The international journal of tourism research. 555-563.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Denying bogus skepticism in climate change and tourism research. Tourism Management. 352-356.
  • Show author(s) (2015). Attitudes, efficacy beliefs, and willingness to pay for environmental protection when travelling. Tourism and Hospitality Research. 281-292.
  • Show author(s) (2014). Are we all environmental tourists now? The role of biases in social comparison across and within tourists, and their implications. Journal of Sustainable Tourism. 1023-1036.

More information in national current research information system (CRIStin)