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2016-04-27T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Robin Edelstein?

Dr. Robin Edelstein S.

Professor of Psychology

University of Michigan

Direct Phone: (734) ***-****       

Email: r***@***.edu

University of Michigan

1500 E. Medical Center Drive

Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109

United States

Company Description

About the University of Michigan: The University of Michigan, with its size, complexity, and academic strength, the breadth of its scholarly resources, and the quality of its faculty and students, is one of America's great public universities and one of t... more

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Background Information

Affiliations

Postdoctoral Fellow
University of California , Irvine

Education

Ph.D.

Web References (63 Total References)


New mothers' senses are definitely ...

www.goodhousekeeping.com [cached]

New mothers' senses are definitely heightened, likely thanks to greater amounts of the stress hormone cortisol, says Robin Edelstein, Ph.D., professor of psychology at the University of Michigan. Cortisol levels increase quite a bit during pregnancy and stay somewhat elevated postpartum, which may help women be attentive to their infants, says Edelstein.


Robin Edelstein | In-Mind authors | In-Mind

www.in-mind.org [cached]

Robin Edelstein

Robin Edelstein is an Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Michigan. Her work is devoted to understanding individual differences in emotional experience, regulation, and reactivity. She is particularly interested in how emotional processes unfold in an interpersonal context and the implications of these processes for close relationships.


Consensual non-monogamy: Table for more than two, please | Magazine issue 6/2014 - Issue 21 | In-Mind

www.in-mind.org [cached]

written by Amy Moors, William Chopik, Robin Edelstein & Terri Conley

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written by Amy Moors, William Chopik, Robin Edelstein & Terri Conley
...
To answer these questions, we (Moors, Conley, Edelstein, & Chopik, 2014) asked 1,281 heterosexual people, who had never engaged in CNM, to report their anxiety and avoidance in relationships, attitudes toward CNM (e.g., "If my partner wanted to be non-monogamous, I would be open to that"), and willingness to engage in CNM (e.g., "You and your partner": "go together to swinger parties where partners are exchanged for the night"; "take on a third partner to join you in your relationship on equal terms").
...
In another study, we found that people in CNM relationships reported lower levels of avoidance compared to people in monogamous relationships (Moors, Conley, Edelstein, et al., 2014).
...
Robin Edelstein
Robin Edelstein is an Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Michigan. Her work is devoted to understanding individual...more


Robin Edelstein, associate ...

www.thebabycorner.com [cached]

Robin Edelstein, associate professor of psychology at the University of Michigan stated, "We don't yet know exactly why men's hormones are changing.


American Biotechnologist

www.americanbiotechnologist.com [cached]

The new U-M study is the first to show that the decline may begin even earlier, during the transition to fatherhood, said Robin Edelstein, the study's lead author.

"We don't yet know exactly why men's hormones are changing," said Edelstein, U-M associate professor of psychology.
...
Edelstein and colleagues examined salivary testosterone, cortisol, estradiol and progesterone in 29 first-time expectant couples between the ages of 18 and 45. The saliva samples were obtained up to four times during the prenatal period at about 12, 20, 28 and 36 weeks of pregnancy.
Women showed large prenatal increases in all four hormones, while men saw declines in testosterone (which is associated with aggression and parental care) and estradiol (which is associated with caregiving and bonding). No changes were found in men's cortisol (a stress hormone) or progesterone (which is associated with social closeness and maternal behavior).
So it's not just about the presence of an infant that lowers testosterone, Edelstein said.
One limitation of the new study-as it relates to lower testosterone-is that researchers do not have a comparison group of men who are not expecting a child.
"Thus, we can't completely rule out the possibility that the changes are simply due to age or the passage of time," Edelstein said.

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