LATEST POSTS

Chapter on Game Transfer Phenomena in The Oxford Handbook of Cyberpsychology

My chapter “Game Transfer Phenomena: Origin, Development, and Contributions to the Video Game Research Field” in The Oxford Handbook of Cyberpsychology, edited by Alison Attrill-Smith, Chris Fullwood, Melanie Keep, and Daria J. Kuss is now available online. This chapter encompasses a detailed overview of research conducted on GTP. The chapter […]

Highlights of Game Transfer Phenomena in 2018

HAPPY NEW YEAR 2019! I hope this year you give yourself time to do at least one of the things that fill your life with happiness, but you have postponed for a while! 2018 was the year where I focused my energy on spreading the knowledge of GTP among my […]

Talk: The Psychology of Video games & GTP

The TAG team (Teen Advisory Group) at the Science World at Telus World of Science in Vancouver have the mission to organize events for teens called SWEET (Science World Extravagant Evening for Teens).  In November, I was invited to give a talk to young people “The Psychology of video games & why the […]

Embracing pseudo-hallucinatory phenomena induced by playing video games

–Gamasutra featured blog– Bright and fast-moving particles of colours that appear and disappear with booming sounds like fireworks easily captivate our senses. Video game playing does not only enhance our senses and cognition while playing but also after playing. When closing our eyes, at every blink of the eyes or […]

The GTP project started as my Master research thesis at Stockholm University in Sweden in April 2010 supervised by professor Karin Aronsson, followed up with my PhD on GTP at Nottingham Trent University in UK supervised by professor Mark D. Griffiths, “Exploring Game Transfer Phenomena: A multimodal research approach for investigating video games’ effects”.

Currently, I’m researching about GTP as my Postdoc funded by a Marie Curie fellowship at the University of Liège in Belgium with my mentor professor Frank Larøi.

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