Participate in Forensic Psychology research online

December 13, 2018, by Kate

Participate In Our Research

You can participate in our research here! Both our staff and students conduct research into all aspects of forensic   psychology. Sometimes this includes using online surveys to gather anonymous data. This page hosts our current   online projects, if you are interested in participating click the links to go directly to the surveys. All projects have   ethical approval from an appropriate research ethics committee, if you have any concerns all surveys include details of how to contact the author. You can also get in touch with Kate at:

Research is really important to us, it can help us to understand why people behave in certain ways or which interventions might be helpful for particular populations. We are very grateful to everyone who participates in our research.

Participate in Forensic Psychology Research

Current projects

Female Attitudes & Behaviours following Exposure to Soft-Core Pornography:– Africa Gil Socorro

I am looking for 18+ females to complete an online study.

My research is looking at female attitudes and behaviours following exposure to soft-core pornography (not to worry though, everything shown is legal and obtained from R-Rated commercial US films!). Studies on pornography are not seldom, yet most use male samples. In order to fill the knowledge gap, I am interested in collecting data from a female sample.

Please be aware that the survey deals with sensitive topics, such as sex and questions about your own attitudes and behaviours.

All data collected is anonymous.

Participation is really simple: just click the link below!.


Also, if you know of any other females who might be willing to complete the survey, please share the link with them.

Thank you!


Experience of stalking-like behaviour survey  – Faye Blazey

If you are aged 18+, based in the UK and have, or have not experienced stalking-like behaviors, we are interested to learn about your experience.

We are particularly interested in understanding if coping strategies and a person’s belief in their ability to cope are linked to the impact of the stalking-like behaviours. We will compare responses from people who have and have not experienced stalking-like behaviour.

When we say ‘stalking-like’ behaviours, we mean when another person has, on more than one occasion, attempted to pursue you or to invade your physical or symbolic privacy. This could be by a stranger or someone you know, they might want or assume a relationship with you, when you don’t want this

Please click here to participate in an online survey about stalking-like behaviour

This study also includes a qualitative follow-up, where we would like to ask people about their experiences in more depth. Please click here if you are interested in participating in the follow-up study


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