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Welcome to the website of Dr. Andrea L. Hetrick, an assistant professor of Management in the Anderson School of Management at the University of New Mexico. Professor Hetrick has presented her work at national conferences, including the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology and the Academy of Management, and her research has been published in the Journal of Applied Psychology, Journal of Management, Journal of Organizational Behavior, Human Performance, Basic and Applied Social Psychology, and Oxford Bibliographies. Her research aims to understand the antecedents and outcomes of harmful experiences and behavior within organizations with the goal of reducing their prevalence and mitigating their impact. This includes proposing advancements regarding how research investigates these harmful occurrences, which can improve the effectiveness of organizational mitigation strategies. Specifically, her publications establish the importance of the dimension-based study of work-family conflict, the day-to-day examination of the influence of leader bottom line mentality, and the configural approach to investigating culture’s impact on the effects of work design. Professor Hetrick's work also demonstrates how to lessen the frequency and effects of harmful help and deviant behavior.
Professor Hetrick's expertise includes a strong methodological and statistical background, and she has served as the analysis expert for several research efforts by employing experience sampling methodology, multilevel modelling, structural equation modeling, partially-latent path analysis, meta-analysis, age-period-cohort analyses, qualitative coding, and repeated measures analysis of variance approaches.
Andrea L. Hetrick, PhD
Office: 3044 in the McKinnon Center for Management Building
Anderson School of Management MSC05 3090
1 University of New Mexico
Albuquerque, NM 87106
Professor Hetrick's research work aims to understand the antecedents and outcomes of harmful experiences and behavior within organizations with the goal of reducing their prevalence and mitigating their impact. This includes proposing advancements regarding how research investigates this phenomena.
Professor Hetrick's industry work has specialized in developing effective selection and assessment systems for companies.
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