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This profile was last updated on 6/6/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Robin S. Edelstein

Wrong Dr. Robin S. Edelstein?

Associate Professor of Psychology

University of Michigan
1500 E. Medical Center Drive
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109
United States

Company Description: The University of Michigan-Dearborn is celebrating its 50th anniversary throughout the 2009/2010 academic year. Founded in 1959 with a gift of just over 200 acres...   more
Background

Employment History

16 Total References
Web References
"The findings suggest that once people ...
www.mid-day.com, 6 June 2014 [cached]
"The findings suggest that once people are in a relationship, lower levels of testosterone may be beneficial - or may reflect better ongoing relationship dynamics," said Robin Edelstein, an associate professor of psychology at University of Michigan.
A University of Michigan ...
www.VainEncounters.com, 29 May 2008 [cached]
A University of Michigan psychology researcher, Robin Edelstein, found that people who block out unpleasant memories may enjoy short-term gains but cause long-term consequences by emotionally detaching themselves. People who block out or avoid painful memories worry Edelstein the most.
"Most avoidant people who are in relationships are less happy," Edelstein explains.
She continues, "While avoiding things can be a helpful short-term strategy, not paying attention to certain things for extended periods of time might be bad for your mental health with consequences for your physical health.
"The findings do suggest that we ...
www.babycenter.com, 23 Jan 2013 [cached]
"The findings do suggest that we have some sort of 'radar' to detect who's attracted to us ... but it's not clear from this study whether people are consciously aware of this or not," said one outside expert, Dr. Robin Edelstein, an assistant professor of psychology at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
...
According to Edelstein, the Northwestern research opens up "really interesting questions."
"The [hormonal] changes are specific to mutual attraction, suggesting some sort of effect of 'chemistry,'" she noted.
University of Michigan Depression Center
www.depressioncenter.org, 26 May 2013 [cached]
Robin Edelstein
...
Robin Edelstein, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor Psychology, College of Literature, Science, & Arts
Inner Universe – Life Coach – December 2011
www.inneruniverse.com, 1 Dec 2011 [cached]
People who avoid issues or painful memories may enjoy short-term gains but suffer long-term consequences, according to Robin Edelstein, a psychology professor at University of Michigan.
"While avoiding things can be a helpful short-term strategy, not paying attention to certain things for extended periods of time might be bad for your mental health with consequences for your physical health. All the efforts to avoid anxiety, actually creates more anxiety later," Edelstein said.
...
"The best solution is to do something about it rather than just thinking about it or hiding it, according to Edelstein.
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