Student Members / Affiliates

Caeleigh Landry, B. A. (Hons)

M.A. Student

Caeleigh is currently pursuing her Masters in Clinical Psychology at the University of Regina under the supervision of Drs. Nick Carleton and Heather Hadjistavropoulos. Her primary interests include the prevention and treatment of anxiety-related disorders, especially as they pertain to our public safety personnel.

Charlene Minaya, B. A.

Ph.D. Student

Charlene is currently a 1st year (going on 2nd year!) doctoral student under the supervision of Dr. Dean McKay in the Clinical Psychology Ph.D. Program at Fordham University. Her general research interests include the etiology, maintenance, and treatment of anxiety and obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD). When she’s not working on that, you can find her learning new dance routines on YouTube and volunteering as a college career coach.

Geoffrey Rachor, MSc

M.A. Student

Geoffrey received his MSc in Rehabilitation Sciences in the Fall of 2020, and is currently pursuing his Masters in Clinical Psychology at the University of Regina under the supervision of Dr. Gordon Asmundson. Geoffrey’s primary research interests are in the relationships between chronic pain and anxiety-related disorders (e.g., posttraumatic stress disorder).

Kelsey Vig, M. A.

Ph.D. Student

Kelsey is a third-year doctoral student in clinical psychology at the University of Regina. She is supervised by Dr. Gordon Asmundson. Her primary research interests include intolerance of uncertainty and its association with mental health symptoms, mental health outcomes of public safety personnel, and exercise as a mental health intervention.

Michelle Paluszek, M. A.

Ph.D. Student

Michelle received her MA in Clinical Psychology in the Fall of 2020, and is currently completing her Doctoral Degree in Clinical Psychology at the University of Regina under the supervision of Dr. Gordon Asmundson. Her primary interests concern understanding the relationship between mental and physical health concerns, traumatic stress, and risk and resiliency factors.

Funders

PsyPan Network research is supported by the following sponsors: