Publications & Selected Presentations

Kuo, P.X., & Ward, L.M. Contributions of television use to beliefs about fathers  and gendered family roles among first-time expectant parents. Psychology of    Men & Masculinity (In Press).

Kuo, P.X., Saini, E.K., Thomason, E., Schultheiss, O.C., Gonzalez, R., & Volling, B.L. (2015). Individual Variation in Fathers’ Testosterone Reactivity to Infant Distress Predicts Parenting Behaviors with their 1-Year-Old Infants. Developmental Psychobiology, 58(3) 303-314.

Volling, B.L., Oh, W., Gonzalez, R., Kuo, P.X., & Yu, T. (2015). Patterns of marital change across the transition from one child to two. Couple and Family Psychology: Research and Practice, 4(3) 177-197.

Kuo, P.X., Carp, J.M., Light, K.C., & Grewen, K.M. (2012). Behavioral interactions and testosterone linked with neural responses to infants in human fathers. Biological Psychology, 91(2) 302-306.

van Anders, S.M., Goldey, K.L., & Kuo, P.X. (2011). The Steroid/Peptide Theory of Social Bonds: Integrating testosterone and peptide responses for classifying social behavioral contexts. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 36, 1265-1275.

Kuo, P.X., & Volling, B.L. (2015). Changes in Division of Childcare after the Birth of a Second Child: A Comparison of Single and Dual-Earner Families. In D. Powell (chair), Predictors and Outcomes of the Division of Shared Infant Care. Paper presented at the Society for Research in Child Development Biennial Meeting, Philadelphia, PA.

Kuo, P.X., & Volling, B.L. (2014). Coparenting Perceptions Across the Transition to Second-Time Parenthood.  Paper presented at the National Council of Family Relations 76th Annual Conference, Baltimore, MD.

Kuo, P.X., & Volling, B.L. (2014). Men’s, but not Women’s, Gender Ideology is related to Division of Labor in Dual-Earner Families. Poster presented at the American Psychological Association 2014 Annual Convention, Washington, D.C.

Kuo, P.X., Saini, E.K., Schultheiss, O.C., & Volling, B.L. (2013). Testosterone predicts negative parenting behaviors in fathers with 12-13 month old infants. Poster presented at Society for Research in Child Development Biennial Meeting, Seattle, WA.