Penn State Harrisburg
Middletown, PA 17057
Dr. Hogue engages in research and applied work in the fields of Sport & Exercise Psychology. She is most interested in using sport/physical activity settings as a means to help teach positive life skills to youth & to help optimize the health and well-being of participants of all skill levels. She is particularly interested in promoting female engagement in physical activity and the impact sport and exercise participation have on developing the competencies of female athletes and their well-being. Her research is focused on understanding participant stress and motivation in response to the motivational climate fostered by leaders in physical activity settings. Specifically, she examines how caring, task-involving (mastery-focused) climates vs. ego-involving (winning-focused) climates impact psychophysiological stress responses including inflammation and cortisol fluctuations, along with indicators of well-being and motivation. She has recently begun exploring how psychological skills training might help athletes respond more favorably to performance stress.
Performance stress and motivation in sport
Coaching education and empowering athletes through sport participation
Fostering a greater interest in sport and exercise
Selected recent publications. For a full list of publication, please refer to the CV linked under the Bio tab.
Hogue, C.M., Fry, M.D., & Fry, A.C. (in press). The protective impact of learning to juggle in a caring, task-involving climate versus an ego-involving climate on participants’ inflammation, cortisol, and psychological responses. International Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology. doi: 10.1080/1612197X.2019.1696868
Hogue, C.M. (in press). The protective impact of a mental skills training session and motivational priming on participants’ psychophysiological responses to performance stress. Psychology of Sport and Exercise. doi: 10.1016/j.psychsport. 2019.101574
Fry, M.D., & Hogue, C.M. (in press). Foundational Psychological Theories, Models, and Constructs. Textbook chapter in The Association for Applied Sport Psychology’s Certified Mental Performance Consultant ® Essentials Resource Guide. Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics.
Hogue, C.M., Fry, M. D., & Iwasaki, S. (2019). The impact of the perceived motivational climate in physical education classes on adolescent greater life stress, coping appraisals, and experience of shame. Sport, Exercise, and Performance Psychology, 8(3), 273-289. doi: 10.1037/spy0000153
Fry, M.D. & Hogue, C.M. (2018). Psychological Considerations for Children and Adolescents in Sport and Performance. In Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Psychology. Ed. Oliver Braddick. New York: Oxford University Press, doi: 10.1093/acrefore/9780190236557.013.177
Hogue, C.M., Fry, M.D., & Fry, A.C. (2017). The differential impact of motivational climate on adolescents’ psychological and physiological stress responses. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 30, 118-127, doi: 10.1016/j.psychsport.2017.02.004
Breske, M.P., Fry, M.D., Fry, A.C., & Hogue, C.M. (2017). The effects of goal priming on cortisol responses in an ego-involving climate. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 32, 74-82. doi: 10.1016/j.psychsport.2017.06.001
Hogue, C.M., Pornprasertmanit, S., Fry, M.D., Rhemtulla, M., & Little, T.D. (2013). Planned missing data designs for spline growth models in salivary cortisol research. Measurement in Physical Education and Exercise Science, 17(4), 310-325.
Hogue, C.M., Fry, M.D., Fry, A.C., & Pressman, S.D. (2013). The influence of a motivational climate intervention on participants’ salivary cortisol and psychological responses. Journal of Sport & Exercise Psychology 35(1), 85-97.
MANUSCRIPTS & CHAPTERS UNDER REVIEW
Fry, M.D., Hogue, C.M., Iwasaki, S. & Solomon, G.B. The relationship between the perceived motivational climate in elite collegiate sport and athlete psychological coping skills. (manuscript under review).
Iwasaki, S., Fry, M.D., & Hogue, C.M. Relationship among male high school athletes’ perceptions of the motivational climate, mindful engagement, and coachability. (manuscript under review).
Ph.D., Health Education & Psychology of Physical Activity, University of Kansas (Sport & Exercise Psychology Concentration)
M.S.E., Psychology of Health & Physical Activity, University of Kansas (Sport & Exercise Pyschology Concentration)
B.B.A. in Marketing & B.S. in Psychology - Emory University