Eileen Cormier

PhD, RN
Associate Professor
Eileen Cormier

Contact Information

Office Location
SCN 104K
Phone
(850) 644-5360
Fax
(850) 644-7660

EDUCATION: 

PhD, University of Florida
MN, Dalhousie University
MScN, Boston College
BN, University of New Brunswick

 

LICENSE/CERTIFICATION: 

Registered Nurse, Florida

 

HONORS and AWARDS: 

Guardian of the Flame Award, The Burning Spear, Florida State University (2011).

 

BIOGRAPHY 

Eileen Cormier, PhD, RN is a committed educator and researcher who includes students from nursing and other disciplines in her research. Her research examines decision-making processes in a variety of contexts, including parents of children with ADHD, parents who choose to deviate from the standard pediatric immunization schedule, students who become pregnant while attending nursing school, African American women who have contracted HIV from their male partners, and nurses responding to complex critical care and psychiatric scenarios. 
She also engages in collaborative research focused on deliberate practice interventions, mental health literacy, depressive symptoms in post-partum mothers and factors influencing child obesity.  She has received funding from the American Psychiatric Nurses Foundation. 

 

SELECT PUBLICATIONS 

Shelton, S., & Cormier, E. (2018). Depressive symptoms and influencing factors in low-risk mothers. Issues in Mental Health Nursing, 39, 251-258.

Park, S., & Cormier, E. (2018). Influence of siblings on child health behaviors and obesity: A systematic review. Journal of Child and Family Studies, 27, 2069-2081.

Cormier, E., & Whyte, J. (2016). Comparison of second-degree and Traditional baccalaureate nursing students' performance in managing acute patient deterioration events. Journal of Nursing Education and Practice, 10.

Whyte, J., & Cormier, E. (2014). A deliberate practice-based training protocol for critical care nurses. Clinical Simulation in Nursing, 10, 595-640. Retrieved from http://www.nursingsimulation.org/current

Cormier, E. (2012). How parents make decisions to use medication to treat their child's ADHD: A grounded theory study. Journal of the American Association of the Psychiatric Nurses Association, 18, 345-356.