As an Assistant Professor in the Marriage and Family Therapy program, my experience looks to continue bridging the gap between research and clinical application. My research focuses on technology use in relationships, informed by attachment theory and systems theory. I have researched cyber dating abuse, phone snubbing (phubbing), catfishing, and efficacy of couples therapy. Using primarily quantitative analysis, I utilize dyadic data analysis to more effectively implement results in the field of marriage and family therapy. My recent work explores the role of phubbing in couples satisfaction for both partners and exploring friendship building and maintenance through video games.
HDFS 991: Prof Issues for Family Spclsts
Mosley, M. A., Su, T., & Parker, M. L. (2022). Attached to Technology: Exploring Young Adults’ Attachments to Parents, Partners, and Phones. The Family Journal, 30(3), 450-458. doi:10.1177/10664807211063193
Mosley, M. A., Parker, M. L., & Call, T. (2022). MFT supervision in the era of telehealth: Attachment, tasks, and ethical considerations. Journal of Family Therapy, 44(2), 224-238. doi:10.1111/1467-6427.12352
Parker, M. L., & Mosley, M. A. (2021). Therapy outcomes for neurodiverse couples: Exploring a solution-focused approach.. J Marital Fam Ther, 47(4), 962-981. doi:10.1111/jmft.12526
Mosley, M. A., Lancaster, M., Parker, M. L., & Campbell, K. (2020). Adult attachment and online dating deception: a theory modernized. Sexual and Relationship Therapy, 35(2), 227-243. doi:10.1080/14681994.2020.1714577
Mosley, M. A., & Lancaster, M. (2019). Affection and Abuse: Technology Use in Adolescent Romantic Relationships. The American Journal of Family Therapy, 47(1), 52-66. doi:10.1080/01926187.2019.1586592