Dr. Darrin Rogers

Dr. Darrin Rogers

Dr. Darrin Rogers

Associate Professor

W337 Thompson Hall

(716) 673-3896

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Ph.D., The Ohio State University


Darrin Rogers received his M.A. and Ph.D. in clinical psychology, with a minor focus in psychometrics and statistics, from The Ohio State University. His undergraduate degree is a B.S. in psychology from Brigham Young University. He has taught at Fredonia since 2014. Before that, he taught at the University of Texas-Pan American for nine years. He has lived in many places around the US, with some time in Canada and Mexico, before settling in Fredonia. When not at work he enjoys spending time with loved ones, kayaking, disc golf, and doing data analysis while watching bad movies on Netflix.

Teaching Interests

Statistics, Clinical psychology related courses, Child/adolescent psychopathology, Sexual offense and abuse, Psychology in Science Fiction.

Research Interests

Cultural factors in sexual aggression/coercion, Psychometric scale construction, Novel psychometric measurement and scaling methods, Student success, First-generation students, Novel data analysis, Data science, R

Current Research

  • Implicit Theories, culture, personality, and sexual behavior
  • White Picket Fence Project

Professional Membership

  • Society for Cross-Cultural Research
  • Association for Psychological Science

Intellectual Contributions

  • "Factors contributing to the status of group programming at psychology internship sites," International Journal of Group Psychotherapy (2019).
  • "Nonchildhood sexual abuse in Mexican American and Mexican college students," Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment, and Trauma (2017).
  • " Microplastic pollution is widely detected in US municipal wastewater treatment plant effluent," Environmental Pollution (2016).


  • "Conceptualizations of Adulthood Confidence: A Mixed Methods Study," 24th Annual American Association of Behavioral and Social Sciences Conference (2021).
  • "N/A," N/A (2017).
  • "Effects of gender and sexual orientation on sense of being understood by one’s romantic/sexual target group," Society for Cross-Cultural Research (2017).