At FSU since 2010
Dr. Samantha Daniel is a Counseling Psychologist and is currently pursuing licensure in North Carolina. She graduated with her Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology from the University of Memphis and received her masters degree in the same discipline at the University of Southern Mississippi. She obtained her undergraduate education in psychology and gender studies at Mercer University. Her research interests are broadly construed under the umbrella of gender studies, encompassing the psychosocial development of men and women. Specifically, gender identity development, sexuality, eating disorders, and trauma are frequent topics of her research. She also has interests in psychological assessment, statistics and research methodology, and scale construction. Her current projects are examining the relationships among gender identity, sexuality, self-objectification, and body image in men. Dr. Daniel has clinical experience in career counseling, college counseling, neuropsychological assessment, psychological assessment, and working with adolescent offenders.
Martz, E. & Daniel, S. (2010). Comparing disability prototypes in the United States and Kenya. Journal of Applied Rehabilitation Counseling. Journal of Applied Rehabilitation Counseling, 41, 19-25.
Daniel, S., & Bridges, S. K. (2010). The drive for muscularity in men: Media influences and objectification theory. Body Image, 7, (32-38).
Martz, E., Strohmer, D., Fitzgerald, D., Daniel, S., & Arm, J. (2009). Disability prototypes in the United States and the Russian Federation: An international comparison. Rehabilitation Counseling Bulletin, 53, 16-26.
Aten, J. D., Moore, M., Denney, R., Bayne, T., Staggs, S., Owens, S., Daniel, S. et al. (2008). God images following Hurricane Katrina in south Mississippi: An exploratory study. Journal of Psychology and Theology, 36, 2.
Madson, M., Bethea, A., Daniel, S., & Necaise, H. (2008). The state of substance abuse treatment training in counseling and counseling psychology: What is and is not happening. Journal of Teaching in the Addictions, 7, 164-178.