Dr. Julie Campbell

Julie Campbell
  • I began my academic career at WIU in Macomb, Il, then obtained my Ph.D. at the University of North Carolina Greensboro. While there, I was able to participate in a pre-doctoral program with the Center for Developmental Science at UNC-Chapel Hill.
  • PSY 302Sec 2 Adolescent Developme
  • PSY 441Sec 1 Experimental Design
  • PSY 491Sec 7 Intern-Sem Coll Tchg
  • PSY 499Sec 7 Masters Thesis
  • PSY 290Sec 7 Sp:Rsch Apprenticesh
  • Infant and child behavior, statistics
  • My research addresses developmental issues in hemispheric specialization, lateralization, handedness, motor development, and quantitative methods. I am interested in the lateralization of functions, and the relation of such lateralization to other systems which are developing simultaneously. Within the broad topic of lateralization, I have focused on unimanual and bimanual hand use, role-differentiated bimanual manipulation, tool use, construction, language, and embodied cognition. Additionally, I am particularly interested in applying new quantitative methodology to developmental studies. Departures from the traditional use of statistical methods into the land of longitudinal data analysis are frequent and especially stimulating for me.
  • Marcinowski, E. C., & Campbell, J. M. (in press). Building on what you have learned: Constructing skill during infancy influences the development of comprehension of spatial prepositions. International Journal of Behavioral Development. doi:10.1177/0165025416635283
  • Marcinowski, E. C., Nelson, E. L., Campbell, J. M., & Michel, G. F. (under revision). The development of object construction from infancy through toddlerhood. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology.
  • Campbell, J. M., Marcinowski, E. C., & Michel, G. F. (2016). An investigation of the relation between neuromotor milestones and hand reference using principal components analysis. Developmental Psychobiology, 58 (S1), S18.
  • Marcinowski, E. C., Campbell, J. M., & Michel, G. F. (2016). Bimanual acquisitions differ according to infant hand preference group. Developmental Psychobiology, 58 (S1), S18.
  • Gonzalez, S. L., Nelson, E. L., Latta, J., Campbell, J. M, Marcinowski, E. C., & Michel, G. F. (2016). Consistent preschool hand preference predicts language skills at 5 years of age. Developmental Psychobiology, 58 (S1), S18.