Stress Conference - NEW DATE - June 4-6, 2022
Held at the Kimpton Brice Hotel
The 2022 conference promises to be stimulating, engaging, and exciting – both professionally and socially. Our host hotel is the Kimpton Brice, 601 East Bay Street, located right on Washington Square in the national historic landmark district. Savannah boasts one of the largest historic districts in the country, and all manner of tours are on offer daily. The cobblestones of River Street are only one block away, and the City Market, with restaurants and nightly live music venues, is a short stroll.
CALL FOR PAPERS
The final program will be based on the content of the submissions. Sessions involving the following themes are common: childhood/adolescent stress and adversity; work and unemployment-related stressors; stress in family contexts; gender and stress processes; race, ethnicity, culture and discrimination stress; intersections of physical and mental health; catastrophic and traumatic stress; LGBTQ stressors, and neighborhood contexts of stress.
We invite you to submit either a complete paper or an extended abstract. In the case of abstracts, you must provide sufficient information for evaluation of the substance and scientific merit of the paper.
The deadline for submitting papers or extended abstracts is January 21, 2022.
Send all papers/abstracts or requests for information to Catherine Moran at Catherine.Moran@unh.edu
Melissa Milkie is Professor of Sociology at the University of Toronto Mississauga. She earned her Ph.D. from Indiana University, and is currently Professor Emerita of Sociology at Maryland. She has served as Deputy Editor at the journals Gender & Society & American Sociological Review. Her work explores family stressors, gender, and the work-family interface. She has written extensively about time spent in work and family roles and its implications for health and well-being, as well as how cultural meanings, identities and media frames are linked to and influence social groups.
Tony Brown is Professor of Sociology at Rice University and the Director of the Racism and Racial Experiences Workgroup. He earned his Ph.D. from the University of Michigan and was at Vanderbilt University before moving to Rice. He has co-edited the American Sociological Review. His research probes how interactional, interpersonal, cultural, and structural racism works to disadvantage blacks and privilege whites. His recent work explores the mental health significance of racial discrimination, the social construction of race, race socialization during childhood, the epidemiology of racial trauma, and culturally-specific conceptualizations of mental health.
Connect via Facebook
You can stay in the conference loop and reconnect with other “stress folks” via our Facebook page. Just search for “International Conference on Social Stress Research” and add the group.