It may be because Dr. Sato has lived in eight different countries that he is interested in cultural differences. But then again, it may not. Why he also has a general interest in the development of consciousness, human interaction patterns, and the cyclical/rhythmic nature of life is still a mystery.
Publications for the General Public:
Sato, T. (2008). The gradual blooming process of consciousness. SpandaNews, Vol. II, 4, A bimonthly newsletter published by the Spanda Foundation.
Sato, T. (2008). Codependence explained in psychological terms. http://www.selfhelpmagazine.com/articles/codependence, SelfhelpMagazine.com (online magazine)
Sato, T. (2003). The ever-transcending spirit: The psychology of human relationships, consciousness, and development. Lincoln, Nebraska: iUniverse. Click here for the 2009 Revised Online Version (pdf format)
Sato, T., Harman, B. A., Adams, L. T., Evans, J. V., & Coolsen, M. K. (2013). The cell phone reliance scale: Validity and reliability. Individual Differences Research, 11, 121-132.
Sato, T. (2012). The descent and ascent upon the ladder of consciousness. Spanda Journal: Consciousness & Development 2.0, III-1, 113-116.
Sato T., Harman, B. A., Murray, C. A., Grookett, C. M. (2012). Sociotropy-autonomy and self-control. In A. Durante & C. Mammoliti (Ed.), Psychology of Self-Control (pp. 69-96). Hauppage, New York: Nova Science.
Harman, B. A., & Sato, T. (2011). Cell phone use and grade point average among undergraduate university students. College Student Journal, 45, 544-549.
Sato, T., Ficiak, S. J., Baum, S., Murray, C. A., McGoff, E. P., Slacum, K. M., & Markle, J. A. (2011). Personality, music, and problem solving. In A. M. Columbus (Ed.), Advances in Psychology Research (vol. 73, pp. 69-87). Hauppage, New York: Nova Science.
Sato, T., Harman, B. A., Donohoe, W. M., Weaver, A., & Hall, W. A. (2010). Individual differences in ego-depletion: The role of sociotropy-autonomy. Motivation and Emotion, 34, 205-213.
Sato, T., & Gonzalez, M. A. (2009). Interpersonal patterns in close relationships: The role of sociotropy-autonomy. British Journal of Psychology, 100, 327-345.
Sato, T., Feight, K., Goshorn, J., Materek, A., Scott, V. L., Spohn, K., & Gonzalez, M. A. (2009). Interaction patterns of sociotropic and autonomous individuals. In A. T. Heatherton & V. A. Walcott (Eds.), Handbook of Social Interactions in the 21st Century (pp. 265-289). Hauppage, New York: Nova Science.
Sato, T. (2007). The Family Allocentrism-Idiocentrism Scale: Convergent validity and construct exploration. Individual Differences Research, 5, 194-200.
Sato, T. (2007). The psychometric properties of the Eysenck Personality Questionnaire Brief Version. In L. S. Boyar (Ed.), New Psychological Tests and Testing Research (pp. 105-120). Hauppage, New York: Nova Science.
Sato, T. & McCann, D. (2007). Sociotropy-autonomy and interpersonal problems. Depression and Anxiety, 24, 153-162.
Sato, T. (2005). The Eysenck Personality Questionnaire brief version: Factor structure and reliability. The Journal of Psychology, 139, 545-552.
Sato, T. (2005). The internal conflict model: A theoretical framework for integration. The Humanistic Psychologist, 33, 33-44.
Sato, T., McCann, D., & Ferguson-Isaac, C. (2004). Sociotropy and autonomy and situation specific anxiety. Psychological Reports, 94, 67-76.
Sato, T. (2004). Fear and the development of problematic interpersonal patterns. In P. L. Gower (Ed.), Psychology of Fear (pp. 53-61). Hauppage, New York: Nova Science.
Sato, T. (2003). Sociotropy and autonomy: The nature of vulnerability. The Journal of Psychology, 137, 447-466.
Sato, T., & McCann, D. (2002). Advances in the study of sociotropy-autonomy and depression. In S. P. Shohov, (Ed.), Advances in Psychological Research (vol. 17, pp. 35-53). Hauppage, New York: Nova Science.
Sato, T. (2001). Autonomy and relatedness in psychopathology and treatment: A cross-cultural formulation. Genetic, Social, and General Psychology Monographs, 127, 89-127.
Sato, T. (2000). Personal Style Inventory II. In J. Maltby, C. A. Lewis, & A. Hill, (Eds.), Commissioned Reviews on 250 Psychological Tests (vol. 1, pp. 371-374). Lampeter, Wales, UK: Edwin Mellen Press.
Sato, T. (2000). Sociotropy-Autonomy Scale, Revised. In J. Maltby, C. A. Lewis, & A. Hill, (Eds.), Commissioned Reviews on 250 Psychological Tests (vol. 1, pp. 427-430). Lampeter, Wales, UK: Edwin Mellen Press.
Sato, T. (2000). Family Allocentrism Scale. In J. Maltby, C. A. Lewis, & A. Hill, (Eds.), Commissioned Reviews on 250 Psychological Tests (vol. 2, pp. 489-491). Lampeter, Wales, UK: Edwin Mellen Press.
McCann, D., & Sato, T. (2000). Personality, cognition, and the self. European Journal of Personality, 14, 449-461.
Sato, T., & McCann, D. (2000). Sociotropy-autonomy and the Beck Depression Inventory. European Journal of Psychological Assessment, 16, 66-76.
Sato, T. (1999). Seasonal Affective disorder. In D. Levinson, J. J. Ponzetti, Jr., & P. F. Jorgensen (Eds.), Encyclopedia of Human Emotions (Vol. 2, pp. 590-593). New York: Macmillan Reference USA.
Sato, T., & Cameron, J. E. (1999). The relationship between collective self-esteem and self-construal in Japan and Canada. Journal of Social Psychology, 139, 426-435.
Sato, T. (1998). Agency and communion: The relationship between therapy and culture. Cultural Diversity and Mental Health, 4, 278-290.
Sato, T., & McCann, D. (1998). Individual differences in relatedness and individuality: An exploration of two constructs. Personality and Individual Differences, 24, 847-859.
Lay, C., Fairlie, P., Jackson, S., Ricci, T., Eisenberg, J., Sato, T., Teeäär, A., Melamud, A. (1998). Domain-specific allocentrism-idiocentrism: A measure of family connectedness. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 29, 434-460.
Sato, T. (1997). Seasonal affective disorder and phototherapy: A critical review. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 28, 164-168.
Sato, T., & McCann, D. (1997). Vulnerability factors in depression: The facets of Sociotropy and Autonomy. Journal of Psychopathology and Behavioral Assessment, 19, 41-62.
Sato, T. (1996). Type I and type II error in multiple comparisons. The Journal of Psychology, 130, 293-302.
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