Teigen, K. H. (2005). When a small difference makes a big difference: Counterfactual thinking and luck. In D. R. Mandel, D. Hilton & P. Catellani (Eds.), The psychology of counterfactual thinking (pp. 129-146). London: Routledge.

Teigen, K. H.  (2005). The proximity heuristic in judgments of accident probabilities. British Journal of Psychology, 96, 423-440.

Teigen, K. H. & Jensen, T. K. (2011). Unlucky victims or lucky survivors: Spontaneous counterfactual thinking by families exposed to the tsunami disaster. European Psychologist, 16, 48-57. DOI: 10.1027/1016-9040/a000033.

Teigen, K. H., Kanten, A. B., & Terum, J. A. (2011). Going to the other extreme: Counterfactual thinking leads to polarized judgments. Thinking & Reasoning, 17, 1-29. DOI: 10.1080/13546783.2010.537491

Teigen, K. H. & Glad, K. A. (in press). ”It could have been much worse”: Travelers’ accounts of two natural disasters. Scandinavian Journal of Hospitality and Tourism.

Kirkebøen, G. & Teigen, K. H. (in press). Pre-outcome regret: Widespread and overlooked. Journal of Behavioral Decision Making. DOI: 10.1002/bdm.694.

Published Mar. 20, 2011 10:06 PM