I am interested in the evolutionary and cultural forces that drive our social decisions. My current research focuses on the role that our percieved similarity to others plays when choosing a social-learning strategy. My research is linked to the Social and Affective Processes research group.
I am also interested in how evolution may shape our cognitive biases. My PhD also uses models based on population-level genetics to simulate the evolution of potential cognitive biases in both social and asocial domains. I have also investigated cognitive biases with the Wason Selection Task for my masters' thesis.
Lastly, I am also interested in motor-control processes, having completed a British Psychological Society- funded award for research investigating the developmental trajectory of agency in motor control (University of Lincoln, 2015).
I earned a first-class honours in BSc Psychology at the University of Lincoln in 2013-16, achieving the British Psychological Society award for being the highest scoring undergraduate of this yearly cohort. I also achieved a distinction in an MSc Psychological Research Methods course at the University of Lincoln in 2016-17.
BSc (Hons) Psychology at University of Lincoln