Assistant Professor of Psychology
Dr. Lindner teaches core and elective courses in the psychology program, including Abnormal Psychology and Clinical & Counseling Psychology. Dr. Lindner also maintains an active research lab where she works with undergraduate students to study body image.
- Ph.D., clinical psychology, University of Central Florida
- M.S., clinical psychology, University of Central Florida
- B.A., psychology, Nazareth College
- Abnormal Psychology
- Clinical & Counseling Psychology
- The Science of Body Image (Junior Seminar)
- Psychology of Women
- Introduction to Psychology
- Research Methods
- Senior Project
Areas of Expertise
- Body Image
- Clinical Psychology
Danielle Lindner earned her Ph.D. in clinical psychology from the University of Central Florida in 2014 after completing her predoctoral internship at James A. Haley Veterans Hospital in Tampa, Florida. Her clinical interests include body image and eating disorders, health behavior change, and mindfulness-based interventions. Dr. Lindner's primary research interests lie within the area of body image, eating disorders and obesity. Her research integrating objectification theory and social comparison theory to explain the development of body image disturbance and disordered eating was recognized by the Obesity and Eating Disorders Special Interest Group of the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies, and she developed the Self-Objectification Beliefs and Behaviors Scale along with Stacey Tantleff-Dunn of Rollins College. In addition to her teaching and research, Dr. Lindner volunteers with Community Outreach for the Prevention of Eating Disorders (COPE) to educate the community about positive body image.
- Sociocultural influences on body image and disordered eating behavior (viewed primarily through the lens of objectification theory)
- Measurement of body image
- Fisher, S., Lindner, D., & Ferguson, C. J. (2017). The effects of exposure to catcalling on women's state self-objectification and body image. Current Psychology, advance online publication. doi:
- Lindner, D., & Tantleff-Dunn, S. (2017). The development and psychometric evaluation of the Self-
Objectification Beliefs and Behaviors Scale. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 41, 254-272. doi:
- Tantleff-Dunn, S., Lindner, D., & Schmitt, B. (2016). Body image. Oxford Bibliographies Childhood Studies. Retrieved from www.oxfordbibliographies.com. doi: 10.1093/OBO/9780199791231-0173
- Lindner, D., Lacefield, K., Tantleff-Dunn, S., & Dunn, M. E. (2013). The use of videoconference in the treatment of panic disorder with agoraphobia in a housebound female: A case study. Clinical Case Studies, 13, 146-166. doi: 10.1177/1534650113504292
- Lindner, D., Tantleff-Dunn, S. & Jentsch, F. (2012) Social comparison and the 'circle of objectification.' Sex Roles, 67, 222-235. doi: 10.1007/s11199-012-0175-x
- Tantleff-Dunn, S. & Lindner, D. (2011). Body image and social functioning. In T.F. Cash & L. Smolak (Eds.), Body image: A handbook of science, practice, and prevention (2nd ed.). New York, NY: Guilford Press.
- Lindner, D., Hughes, R. & Fahy, R. (2008). Eating pathology and social comparison in college females. North American Journal of Psychology, 10, 445-462.