Research in Financial Psychology

Klontz, B.T., Sullivan, P., Seay, M.C., & Canale, A. (2015). The wealthy: A financial psychological profile. Consulting Psychology Journal:

     Practice and Research, 67(2), 127-143.       

Klontz, B.T., Seay, M.C., Sullivan, P., & Canale, A. (2014). The psychology of wealth: Psychological factors associated with high income.     

     Journal of Financial Planning, 27(12), 46-53.

Canales, A., & Klontz, B.T. (2013). Hoarding disorder: It’s more than just an obsession: Implications for financial planners and financial

     therapists. Journal of Financial Therapy, 4(2), 43-63.

Horwitz, E.J., & Klontz, B.T. (2013). Understanding and dealing with client resistance to change. Journal of Financial Planning, 26(11), 27-31.

Klontz, B.T. & Britt, S.L. (2012). Financial trauma: Why the abandonment of buy-and-hold in favor of tactical asset management may be a   

     symptom of posttraumatic stress. Journal of Financial Therapy 3(2), 14-27.

Klontz, B.T. & Britt, S.L. (2012). How clients’ money scripts predict their financial behaviors. Journal of Financial Planning, 25(11), 33-43.

Klontz, B.T., Britt, S.L., Archuleta, K., & Klontz, P.T. (2012). Disordered Money Behaviors: Development of the Klontz Money Behavior

     Inventory. Journal of Financial Therapy, 3(1), 17-42.

Klontz, B.T., Pacifici, C., White, L., & Nelson, C. (2011). The effectiveness of an interactive multimedia approach to improving financial literacy

     in at-risk youth: A pilot study. Journal of Financial Therapy, 2(2), 41-67.

Klontz, B.T., Britt, S.L, Mentzer, J., & Klontz, P.T. (2011). Money beliefs and financial behaviors: Development of the Klontz Money Script

     Inventory. Journal of Financial Therapy, 2(1), 1-22.

Klontz, B.T., Bivens, A, Klontz, P.T., Wada, J., & Kahler, R. (2008). The treatment of disordered money behaviors: Results of an open clinical

     trial. Psychological Services (5)3, 295-308.

Kahler, R., Klontz, T., & Klontz, B. (2007). Helping clients change: 21st century tools from a 19th century fable. Journal of Financial Planning 20

     (4), 62-67.

 

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