Department of Psychology, Queen's University
62 Arch St, Kingston, Ontario, Canada  K7L 3N6
 Tel: 613.533.3276  Email: sex.lab@queensu.ca

  Lab members (in alphabetical order)


Katrina is a 4th year Clinical Psychology Ph.D. Candidate. For her Ph.D., she is investigating individual differences in the relationship between women's subjective experience of sexual arousal and their genital blood flow (sexual concordance), as well as the utility of different measurement methodologies used to assess changes in women's genital blood flow and vaginal lubrication. Clinically, she works with clients at the Sex Therapy Service (Queen's Psychology Clinic) to help address concerns pertaining to sexuality and gender.
Katrina Bouchard cv
Ph.D. Candidate (Clinical Psychology)
M.Sc. (Clinical Psychology)
B.Sc. (Psychology)
8kb12@queensu.ca
Jackie is a 4th year Clinical Psychology Ph.D. Candidate. Her Ph.D. dissertation takes a biopsychosocial approach to the investigation of female sexual health after childbirth, with a specific focus on the role of mode of delivery. Jackie's clinical interests include the treatment of mood and anxiety disorders, and sex/relationship issues.
Jackie Cappell cv
Ph.D. Candidate (Clinical Psychology)
M.Sc. (Clinical Psychology)
B.A.H. (Psychology/Sociology)
11jc83@queensu.ca
Shannon is the research associate in the Sexual Health Research Lab. She is also a professor at St. Lawrence College teaching human sexuality and sociology, and a survey system trainer (Qualtrics) with the department of Institutional Research and Planning at Queen's. After completing two years as a Ph.D student in Kinesiology and Health Studies at Queen’s University she decided to shift her focus and follow her passion to teach and conduct research.
Shannon Coyle cv
Research associate
M.A. (Gender Studies)
B.A.H. (Psych), B.Sc. (Life Sci)
sex.lab@queensu.ca
Stéphanie is a second year Clinical Psychology Ph.D. student. Her research focuses on how couples negotiate and navigate sexual challenges, with a particular focus on how sexual script flexibility is related to sexual well-being. Her research will take a biopsychosocial approach to understand how chemically induced menopause affects sexual and relationship functioning in women who have undergone cancer treatments for breast cancer.
Stéphanie Gauvin cv
Ph.D. Student (Clinical Psychology)
M.Sc. (Clinical Psychology)
B.Sc.H. (Psychology)
12sg78@queensu.ca
Robyn is a second year Clinical Psychology Ph.D. student. Her Master’s research investigated the symptom characteristics and psychosocial wellbeing of women with Persistent Genital Arousal disorder (PGAD). Building on this work, her Ph.D. research will focus on the biopsychosocial elements of PGAD, including sensory and vascular involvement in women, and men who experience PGAD.
Robyn Jackowich cv
Ph.D. Student (Clinical Psychology)
M.Sc. (Clinical Psychology)
B.A. (Psychology)
robyn.jackowich@queensu.ca
Meghan is a second-year MSc student in the Clinical Psychology program at Queen’s University. Her research focuses on the experiences of sexually and gender diverse (SGD) prostate cancer patients. Her Master's research will investigate the experiences of SGD prostate cancer patients and heterosexual, cisgender prostate cancer patients to see how they compare, with a particular focus on sexual functioning and satisfaction, as well as experiences with the healthcare system.
Meghan McInnis cv
M.Sc. Student (Clinical Psychology)
B.Sc.H. (Psychology)
0mkm6@queensu.ca
Kayla is a first-year M.Sc. student in the Clinical Psychology program. Her research interests include disorders of sexual arousal and desire, the sexual and relational well-being of couples suffering from such disorders, and sexuality across the transition to parenthood.
Kayla Mooney cv
M.Sc. Student (Clinical Psychology)
B.Sc.H (Psychology)
16kmm13@queensu.ca
Christine is completing her Ph.D. in the Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science program at Queen’s University while working full time at the Cancer Research Institute. She is involved in two streams of research: Medical decision-making and “Living Apart Together” (LAT) relationships. Christine is interested in the effects of including patient testimonials in decision support tools, and the factors that influence relationship success for couples who live apart.
Christine Tong cv
Ph.D. Candidate (BBCS)
M.A. (Psychology)
B.A.H. (Psychology)
tongc@queensu.ca
Lindsey is a second year M.Sc. student in the Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science program at Queen’s University. Her research interests include sexual pain disorders and pelvic floor muscle dysfunctions as well as interventions for sexual pain disorders. Her Master’s thesis focuses on spinal cord and brainstem imaging in women with Provoked Vestibulodynia.
Lindsey Yessickcv
M.Sc. Student (BBCS)
B.Sc.H. (Psychology)
8st31@queensu.ca