Skip to content

Research publications

ISER has an enviable publications record in top academic journals and regularly presents its work at key conferences and policy events in the UK and around the world. It is also frequently commissioned to produce reports and papers for Government Departments, think tanks, charities and businesses and its important work is frequently featured in the media. You can search all of ISER’s outputs including by area of interest and author.

Displaying Publications 1 - 30 of 71 in total

Current search: 'Cara L. Booker'

  1. Are flexible work arrangements associated with lower levels of chronic stress-related biomarkers? A study of 6025 employees in the UK Household Longitudinal Study

    Tarani Chandola, Cara L. Booker, Meena Kumari, et al.

    1. Sociology Of Labour
    2. Labour Market
    3. Well Being
    4. Health
    5. Caregiving
    6. Biology
  2. Working mothers disproportionately more stressed, study claims

    Tarani Chandola, Cara L. Booker, Meena Kumari, et al.

  3. Full-time working mothers are 40% more stressed, study finds

    Tarani Chandola, Cara L. Booker, Meena Kumari, et al.

  4. Working moms 40% more stressed than women without kids: study

    Tarani Chandola, Cara L. Booker, Meena Kumari, et al.

  5. Full-time working moms with two kids are highly stressed: study

    Tarani Chandola, Cara L. Booker, Meena Kumari, et al.

  6. Working mothers ‘up to 40% more stressed’

    Tarani Chandola, Cara L. Booker, Meena Kumari, et al.

  7. Depression in girls linked to higher use of social media

    Yvonne Kelly, Afshin Zilanawala, Cara L. Booker, et al.

  8. Worry less about children's screen use, parents told

    Yvonne Kelly, Afshin Zilanawala, Cara L. Booker, et al.

  9. Guest blog: Taking time out to go Scroll Free

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  10. Social media use diminishes well-being of teenage girls

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  11. Massive rise in children's use of Twitter, Facebook and Instagram with 1 in 8 using social media for THREE HOURS a day

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  12. Social media ‘negatively affects adolescent girls more than boys’

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  13. Essex research shows girls using social media are unhappier

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  14. Social media negatively affects teen girls more than boys

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  15. Too much social media at age 10 may make for unhappy teen girls

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  16. Calling time on a life of likes could be key to girls’ happiness

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  17. Social media use at age 10 could reduce wellbeing of adolescent girls

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

  18. Gender differences in the associations between age trends of social media interaction and well-being among 10-15 year olds in the UK

    Cara L. Booker, Yvonne J. Kelly, and Amanda Sacker

    1. Information And Communication Technologies
    2. Social Networks
    3. Psychology
    4. Time Use
    5. Young People
    6. Well Being
    7. Health
    8. Life Course Analysis
    9. Social Behaviour
  19. Social media use and adolescent mental health: findings from the UK Millennium Cohort Study

    Yvonne Kelly, Afshin Zilanawala, Cara L. Booker, et al.

    1. Information And Communication Technologies
    2. Psychology
    3. Time Use
    4. Young People
    5. Well Being
    6. Health
    7. Social Behaviour
  20. Sexual orientation health inequality: evidence from Understanding Society, the UK Longitudinal Household Study

    Cara L. Booker, Gerulf Rieger, and Jennifer B. Unger

    1. Drug/Alcohol Abuse
    2. Disability
    3. Psychology
    4. Well Being
    5. Health
  21. Health Committee. Children and young people's mental health - role of education inquiry. Written evidence from the Institute for Social and Economic Research at the University of Essex (CMH0111)

    Cara L. Booker and Gundi Knies

    1. Psychology
    2. Young People
    3. Well Being
    4. Health
  22. Out of work again? The psychological impacts of repeated unemployment

    Cara L. Booker and Amanda Sacker

  23. De-standardization and gender convergence in work–family life courses in Great Britain: a multi-channel sequence analysis

    Anne McMunn, Rebecca Lacey, Diana Worts, et al.

    1. Social Change
    2. Life Course Analysis
  24. Screen time and young people

    Cara L. Booker

  25. Work-family life courses and markers of stress and inflammation in mid-life: evidence from the National Child Development Study

    Rebecca E. Lacey, Amanda Sacker, Meena Kumari, et al.

    1. Medicine
    2. Health
    3. Life Course Analysis
    4. Biology
  26. Phones 'need health warnings'

    Cara L. Booker

  27. Smartphones should come with warnings, says report

    Cara L. Booker

  28. Tech companies urged to protect the young from dangers of excessive screen time

    Cara L. Booker

  29. Tech companies urged to protect young from dangers of excessive screen time

    Cara L. Booker

  30. Cumulative disadvantage, employment–marriage, and health inequalities among American and British mothers

    Peggy McDonough, Diana Worts, Cara L. Booker, et al.

    1. Labour Market
    2. Family Formation And Dissolution
    3. Health
    4. Life Course Analysis

Research home

Research home

News

Latest findings, new research

Publications search

Search all research by subject and author

Podcasts

Researchers discuss their findings and what they mean for society

Projects

Background and context, methods and data, aims and outputs

Events

Conferences, seminars and workshops

Survey methodology

Specialist research, practice and study

Taking the long view

ISER's annual report

Themes

Key research themes and areas of interest