Teresa Kamman Herzog is a Developmental Psychologist with her Bachelor of Arts from Edgewood College and both her Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy in Developmental Psychology from the University of Montana. She currently teaches undergraduate courses in Careers in Psychology, Lifespan Development, Brain and Behavior, Motivation and Emotion, Psychology of Gender, and Child Development, and she supervises students in their own research in the context of Beginning, and Intermediate Supervised Research as well as in Senior Research. For the graduate program in Clinical/Counseling Psychology and School Psychology, she teaches Biological Bases of Behavior and Developmental Psychology. In addition to these classes, she supervises the Introductory Psychology Laboratory (PSY 216) and the graduate instructors teaching in this program. She is certified in the Facial Action Coding System (FACS) and also in coding the Strange Situation for infant attachment. Additionally, she serves as a reviewer for the Journal of Social and Personal Relationships.
- Herzog, T. K., & Hill-Chapman, C.R. (2012). Relationship formation and early risk exposure: Diverging associations with romantic self-concept and attachment. Journal of Adult Development, 19(5), 250-265.
- Herzog, T. K., Hughes, F.M., & Jordan, J.M. (2010). What is conscious in perceived attachment? Evidence from global and specific representations. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 27(1), 283-303.
- Kamman, T., Muir, L., Koester, L.S., & Dimitrov, D. (2005). Linking maternal perceptions to behavior: Nurturing attitudes and facial expressions of affect. Parenting: Science and Practice, 5(3), 237-258.