Contact & Location


Psychology & Communications Studies

Physical Address:
Student Health Center 206
PHONE: (208) 885-6324
FAX:(208) 885-7710
EMAIL: psyc-comm@uidaho.edu


Mailing Address:
University of Idaho
c/o Psychology & Communication Studies
Student Health Center 206
875 Perimeter Drive MS 3043
Moscow, ID  83844-3043

Richard Reardon, Ph.D.

Office: University of Idaho Coeur d'Alene; Harbor Center Building; 242M
Phone: (208) 292-2523
Email: rreardon@uidaho.edu
Mailing Address: University of Idaho-Coeur d’Alene
1031 N Academic Way
Coeur d'Alene, Idaho 83814

Department of Psychology and Communication Studies
Professor, Associate Dean

Campus Locations: Coeur d'Alene

  • Research/Focus Areas
    • Social Cognition
    • Deception
    • Attitudes and Persuasion, Compliance
    • Organizational Behavior
  • Biography
    Richard Reardon is a professor of psychology and the associate Dean at the University of Idaho Couer d'Alene campus.  His research interests include circumplex models of interpersonal relating, personality assessment, social comparison, and Social Cognition.
  • Selected Publications
    • Reardon, R., Sepulveda, R. & Walker, K. (2012).  Crisis intervention training: Impact on first responders’ knowledge, personal feelings, action tendencies, and professionalism. Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the National Technology and Social Science Conference, 49, 169-177.
    • Doyle, S., & Reardon, R.  (1998).  Implicit achievement motives, self-attributed achievement motives, and test anxiety among college students. Contemporary Social Psychology, 18, 10-15.
    • Reardon, R., & Moore, D. J. (1996). The greater memorability of self-generated versus externally-presented product information. Psychology & Marketing, 13, 305-320.
    • Cataldi, A., & Reardon, R. (1996). Gender, Interpersonal Orientation, and manipulation tactic use in close relationships. Sex Roles, 35, 205-218.
    • Reardon, R., Doyle, S. (1995). The self-concept and reality judgments: Memory, memory monitoring, and internal-external correspondence. Social Cognition., 13, 1-24.