Neda Moinolmolki, Ph.D.

DepartmentPsychologyNeda Moinolmolki, Ph.D. at Albertus Magnus College
TitleAssistant Professor of Psychology

OfficeAquinas Hall 210
CoursesPY-218 Statistics for Behavioral Sciences; PY-325 Experimental Methods & Research Design; PY-534 Research Methods

Dr. Neda Moinolmolki joins Albertus from the College of Coastal Georgia, where she held the same position. Moinolmolki earned her bachelor’s degree in Psychology at Stony Brook University in New York, her master’s in General Psychology at Queens College, and her Ph.D. in Human Development and Family Studies at the University of Delaware. Her research interests are centered around the ecological predictors of psychological well-being, physical health, academic achievement, and socio-emotional development of at-risk populations throughout the lifespan (specifically those from minority backgrounds). She firmly believes that pedagogy and scholarship are interrelated; Moinolmolki has supervised several student researchers, providing them with opportunities to present at conferences and publish their scholarly work in peer-reviewed journals. She welcomes opportunities for collaboration with students and fellow colleagues. Moinolmolki is also passionate about institutional service related to diversity and inclusion, faculty development, and student retention; she looks forward to getting more involved in these initiatives at Albertus Magnus College. 


Moinolmolki, N., & Broughton, K.* (2020). The perspective of elderly residents on an intergenerational service-learning project. Journal of Intergenerational Relationships, 20(2).

Moinolmolki, N. (2020). The role of familial and ecological factors in fostering resiliency within refugee populations. National Council on Family Relations (NCFR) REPORT: Family Focus on Immigration, 65.2, F4-F5.

Moinolmolki N., Ridzi, F., Cronin, V., & Haji, A. (2020). Parenting in transition: Refugee populations’ challenges in navigating parenting upon resettlement. Journal of Ethnic and Cultural Diversity in Social Work, 29, 5-22.

Moinolmolki, N. (2019). Correlates of general well-being among Bhutanese youths. Journal of Ethnic and Cultural Diversity in Social Work, 29 (1-3), 185-202. 2019.1694119

Hepp, B.W., & Moinolmolki, N. (2019). Perspectives of foreign-born undergraduates on campus community life. Family Science Review, 23(2), 20-39.

Moinolmolki, N. (2019). Bhutanese refugee adolescents’ school adjustment: the role of acculturation and familial social capital. Intercultural Education, 30(2),141-158.

Moinolmolki, N., & Han, M. (2017). No child left behind: What about refugees? Child Education, 91(1), 3-9.

Moinolmolki, N., Gaviria, J., & Han, M. (2016). Immigrant families and early childhood programs: Addressing the new challenges of the 21st century. In J. Sutterby (Eds.), Family Involvement in Early Education and Child Care (pp.117-142). Emerald Group Publishing Limited. 

Moinolmolki, N., Gaviria, J., & Han, M. (2014). Early literacy: What about families? NCFR REPORT: Family Focus on Early Childhood, FF60, F13.


*former student 

AffiliationsConnecticut Psychological Association
American Psychological Association
Global Network of Psychologists for Human Rights
International Council of Psychologists
Society for the Teaching of Psychology