Tyree Mitchell, PhD
PhD: Industrial/Organizational Psychology, DePaul University, 2016
Master's Degree: Industrial/Organizational Psychology, DePaul University, 2014
Bachelor's Degree: Psychology (Summa Cum Laude), Hampton University, 2011
Phone: (225) 578-7362
Office: 286 Coates Hall
Dr. Tyree Mitchell received his PhD in Industrial and Organizational Psychology from DePaul University. He also completed a predoctoral fellowship at the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. His research focuses on understanding how individuals influence one another in dyadic (i.e., leadership and negotiation) and team contexts. His leadership research focuses on understanding the antecedents (e.g., motivation) of effective leadership behaviors and how leaders develop. He was recently selected as a Greenleaf Scholar by the Greenleaf Center for Servant Leadership. Dr. Mitchell’s work teams research focuses on identifying factors that make teams effective in work settings. He recently completed a major research project for NASA, which involved reviewing existing quantitative studies on team functioning in space analog environments and identifying team factors that may enhance and inhibit team functioning and effectiveness in such environments. His negotiation research focuses on understanding factors (e.g., culture, gender) that impact negotiation outcomes. Dr. Mitchell has presented his research at major national conferences, such as the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology (SIOP), and Association for Psychological Science (APS). He has also assisted on consulting projects for several private and public organizations, such as the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), and Federal Aviation Administration (FAA).
Mitchell, T. D., & Towler, A. J. (2014). Location, language, location: Toward a better understanding of leader-performance relations. Industrial and Organizational Psychology: Perspectives on Science and Practice, 7, 197-200.
Towler, A. J., & Mitchell, T. D. (2014). Facilitation in e-learning. In K. Kraiger, J. Passmore, S. Malvezze, & N. R. dos Santos (Eds.), The Wiley handbook of training, personal development and e-learning (pp. 173-187). United Kingdom: Wiley Blackwell.
Mitchell, T. D. (2017). Team prosocial motivation and shared leadership: Moderating effects of team surface-level diversity. Poster presented at the annual Interdisciplinary Network for Group Research conference, St. Louis, MI.
Mitchell, T. D., & Smith, S. (2017). Qualifying the extraverted leadership advantage: Extraversion, gender, and leader effectiveness. Poster presented at the 32nd annual conference of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Orlando, FL.
Mitchell, T. D. (2016). Leader goal orientation and effectiveness: Mediating effects of transformational leadership. Poster presented at the 31st annual conference of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Anaheim, CA.
Bell, S. T., Brown, S. G., & Mitchell, T. D. (2016). A quantitative review of team research in LDSEM-analogue environments. In Lauren B. Landon (Chair), Simulating space missions: Findings from high-fidelity research analogs. Symposium presented at the 31st annual conference of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Anaheim, CA.
Brett, J. M., Mitchell, T. D., & Vogel, S. (2018). Understanding culture and trust development in negotiating new business relationships. Paper presented at the annual conference of the International Association of Conflict Management, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Awards & Honors
Robert Greenleaf Scholar (Greenleaf Center for Servant Leadership), 2016,
Illinois Space Grant Consortium Fellowship Grant Recipient (NASA program), 2015
LSU TAF Undergraduate Teaching Award, 2018
Chair in Training for Junior Faculty Consortium for the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, 2017
Reviewer for the 31st annual meeting of the Society for Industrial & Organizational Psychology, 2016
Reviewer for the 74th annual meeting of the Academy of Management (OB Division), 2014
Chair of Junior Faculty Consortium for the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, 2018