Mark Griffiths

ORCID iD
orcid.org/0000-0001-8880-6524
  • Country
  • Show details Hide details
United Kingdom

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-01-24)

  • Keywords
  • Show details Hide details
Behavioral addiction,

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Cyberpsychology, Video game adddiction, Internet addiction, Exercise addiction, Sex addiction, Sexua,

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Gambling psychology

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

  • Websites
  • Show details Hide details
Personal Blog

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Wikipedia Webpage

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Personal Webpage

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Journalisted Webpage

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Psychology Today Blog

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Academia.edu Webpage

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Research Gate Webpage

Sources:
Mark Griffiths (2016-04-25)

Mendeley profile

Sources:
Elsevier - Mendeley (2017-03-02)

  • Other IDs
  • Show details Hide details
Scopus Author ID: 7201549643

Sources:
Scopus to ORCID (2014-08-22)

Loop profile: 69839

Sources:
Loop (2015-11-30)

Biography

Dr. Mark Griffiths is Professor of Gambling Studies at the Nottingham Trent University, and Director of the International Gaming Research Unit. He is internationally known for his work into gambling/gaming addictions and has won 14 awards including the 1994 John Rosecrance Research Prize for “outstanding scholarly contributions to the field of gambling research”, and a North American 2006 Lifetime Achievement Award For Contributions To The Field Of Youth Gambling “in recognition of his dedication, leadership, and pioneering contributions to the field of youth gambling”. His most recent award is the 2013 Lifetime Research Award from the US National Council on Problem Gambling. He has published over 450 research papers, three books, over 120 book chapters, and over 1000 other articles. He also does a lot of freelance journalism and has appeared on over 2500 radio and television programmes since 1988. In 2004 he was awarded the Joseph Lister Prize for Social Sciences by the British Association for the Advancement of Science for being one of the UK’s “outstanding scientific communicators”. His awards also include the 2006 Excellence in the Teaching of Psychology Award by the British Psychological Society and the British Psychological Society Fellowship Award for “exceptional contributions to psychology”.
  • : , ,

    {{group.getActive().startDate.year}}-{{group.getActive().startDate.month}}-{{group.getActive().startDate.day}} to present {{group.getActive().endDate.year}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.month}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.day}} {{group.getActive().endDate.year}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.month}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.day}} |  ()
    Source: {{(group.getActive().sourceName == null || group.getActive().sourceName == '') ? group.getActive().source : group.getActive().sourceName}}
    Created:
No education added yet
  • : , ,

    {{group.getActive().startDate.year}}-{{group.getActive().startDate.month}}-{{group.getActive().startDate.day}} to present {{group.getActive().endDate.year}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.month}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.day}} {{group.getActive().endDate.year}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.month}}-{{group.getActive().endDate.day}} |  ()
    Source: {{(group.getActive().sourceName == null || group.getActive().sourceName == '') ? group.getActive().source : group.getActive().sourceName}}
    Created:
No employment added yet
No publications added yet