1.They Love Me, They Love Me Not – And Why It Matters
The following is a TEDx UConn talk by Ronald P. Rohner, PhD. on “They Love Me, They Love Me Not–And Why It Matters”. Dr. Rohner was a speaker at the TEDx UConn series on April 9, 2017 as a catalyst for change. He summarized his six decades of research in this talk.
2. Benefits of Affection Given & Affection Received
The following is a lecture on Interpersonal Acceptance and Rejection given by Ronald P. Rohner, Ph.D., in Portugal, November, 2013.
3. Introduction to Parental Acceptance Rejection Theory: A Video Lecture
The following is a lecture on IPARTheory given by Ronald P. Rohner, Ph.D., in Spain, November, 2013
Ronald P. Rohner sponsered by UNED Facultad de Psicologia spoke on “Benefits of Affection Given and Affection Received: Introduction to Parental Acceptance-Rejection Theory” and “Testing the Central Postulates of Parental Acceptance-Rejection Theory: a Summary of Meta-Analytic Studies.”
Ronald P. Rohner is Professor Emeritus, Director of Ronald and Nancy Rohner Center for the Study of Interpersonal Acceptance and Rejection and former President of the International Society for Interpersonal Acceptance and Rejection (www.isipar.uconn.edu)
You can view the presentation at the following link. (http://canal.uned.es/teleacto/56.html)
*The first 6.5 minutes of introductions are in Spanish. The lecture itself is in English.
Dr. Rohner’s talk is on neuropsychological perspectives on “How Rejection Shapes Who We Are“. The talk was given on the Dr. Dee Show, October 16, 2016. His portion of the show begins around 28 minutes into the program. In order to listen to just this portion of the show, slide your cursor along the audio bar to 28:20
5. Parental Rejection Blues
The “Parental Rejection Blues” was played by Lew Hendrix at the annual meetings of the Society for Cross-Cultural Research in 2003.
Hundreds of researchers, practitioners and students (both undergraduates and graduate) around the world are engaged in research and advocacy on interpersonal acceptance and rejection. If you are interested in getting involved in research or advocacy on interpersonal acceptance and rejection, we welcome you. Please visit our “Contact Us” tab at the top of this page to contact one of us about your interests. We also invite you to join the International Society for Interpersonal Acceptance and Rejection. Visit isipar.uconn.edu