Journal of Environmental Psychology
ISSN: 0272-4944
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Datasets associated with articles published in Journal of Environmental Psychology
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Data for: Familiar environment knowledge: assessing modalities and individual visuo-spatial factors
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These are the three data sets (in different formats) associated with the manuscript "A carbon price by another name may seem sweeter: Consumers prefer upstream offsets to downstream taxes."
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We used data from the Gulf States Population Survey (GSPS), a random-digit dialing survey conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in partnership with state and local health departments and the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration from December 2010 to December 2011 across Alabama, Florida, Louisiana, and Mississippi. The GSPS surveyed 38,361 adults residing in counties and parishes affected by the 2010 Deepwater Horizon oil spill to assess physical, behavioral, and mental health in the Gulf region.
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Data prepared and analyzed by N. Landry (First author)
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Media Exposure and Individuals’ Emergency Preparedness Behaviors for Coping with Natural and Human-Made Disasters
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  • Tabular Data
  • Dataset
These data files correspond to the manuscript "psychological responses to natural patterns in architecture."
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The living environment plays a critical role in healthy aging. As older adults’ physical abilities decrease, they are less likely to compensate for physical barriers and their action radius decreases. Therefore, older adults strongly depend on the neighborhood to meet their needs. In addition to coping with the physical environment, older adults’ fulfillment of emotional needs plays a key role in supporting successful aging in place. Further, historical differences in the built environment in the United States vs. Europe may lead to different expectations of need-fulfillment in different countries. The aim of this study was to shed light on older adults’ (N = 577, ages 70+) living situations and their demands on the neighborhood in two countries, the United States (n = 350) and Germany (n = 227). Differences between countries were more pronounced than differences between age groups or living areas, indicating that cultural influence is a key aspect of needs assessment for neighborhood design. In line with the literature in environmental gerontology, participants’ needs spanned across various dimensions related to the physical, social and psychological environment, which we categorized into global, local, and social needs. As opposed to Americans, Germans had higher expectations of their immediate neighborhood to fulfill their local (e.g., public transportation) and social needs (e.g., family nearby), but countries did not differ regarding global needs such as safety. Our findings suggest that successful aging in place can be supported by a neighborhood that meets people’s needs, but also takes their cultural background into consideration.
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This Data in Brief article examines the association between moral identity and green consumption. The data was collected using a structured online questionnaire composed of measurements of moral identity, green consumption behavior, social desirability, and demographics (gender, age and financial situation) in China and United States. 259 Chinese and 282 Americans answered the questionnaire. Data was analyzed employing SPSS. Regression analysis was used as statistical tool of analysis.
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  • Document
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