Effects of Gratitude on Fundamental Attribution Error Anna Sullivan, Travis Erickson, Jiamie Pyles, & Sylvia Reyes a Research Methods Project supervised by Dr. Laura Wilson (Fall 2021) Sullivan-poster check out these “elevator” talks from each group member
Great idea! Since you measured both trait gratitude but also had a journaling manipulation I was wondering if you considered looking at whether those interacted. For example, maybe journaling is only effective in those with low (or high) initial baseline scores?
Really interesting! I wish we were in person, so I could talk to you more about it because I have a question. You said that people with lower trait gratitude who were in the control group made more FAEs, but the correlation for the control group was smaller than the correlation between these variables in the treatment group, so I was wondering how you came to that conclusion.
This is a very interesting study! The limitations examined in the context of the study could provide some insight into the results, and help guide future research. For a future study having a longer period of time for participants to complete gratitude measurement before measurement could better determine if there is an effect, as well as examining a larger sample size that can be generalized to the population.
This is a fascinating topic! And Great job! May I ask what was the reasoning behind only having participants journal once as opposed to a longer period of time? Thanks!
This is such a fantastic and interesting topic to study on! While it is a bit upsetting that the study did not reach significance, I do wonder if there were other methods of questionnaires that could have been used since it does seem like it caused issues with the data. Otherwise, I will agree that having a longer time frame may help with the study reach full potential. Great job you guys!