Shelton, J. T., Lee, J. H., Scullin, M. K., Rose, N., Rendell, P., & McDaniel, M. A. (in press). Implementation intentions boost prospective memory in Alzheimer’s disease patients. Journal of the American Geriatric Society.
Hill, B. D., Foster, J., Channing, S., Elliott, E. M., & Shelton, J. T. (in press). The interaction of ability and motivation: Average working memory is required for Need for Cognition to positively benefit intelligence and the effect increases with ability. Personality and Individual Differences.
Shelton, J. T., & Christopher, E. (2016). A fresh pair of eyes on prospective memory monitoring. Memory & Cognition. [Epub ahead of print]
Lee, J. H., Shelton, J. T., Scullin, M. K., & McDaniel, M. A. (2015). Anyone can do it: implementation intention strategy and cue focality in older adults with very mild Alzheimer’s disease. British Journal of Clinical Psychology,
Elliott, E. M., Morey, C. C., Morey, R. D., Eaves, S., Shelton, J. T., & Lutfi-Proctor, D. A. (2014). The role of modality: auditory and visual distracters in Stroop interference. European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 26, 15-26.
Shelton, J. T., *Mullet, H., Cahill, M. Scullin, M. K., Einstein, G. O., & McDaniel, M. A. (2013). Resource depletion does not influence prospective memory in college students. Consciousness and Cognition. 22, 1223-1230.
Scullin, M. K., McDaniel, M. A., & Shelton, J. T. (2013). The dynamic multiprocess framework: Evidence from prospective memory with contextual variability. Cognitive Psychology, 67, 55-71.
Scullin, M. K., Gordon, B. A., Shelton, J. T., Lee, J. H., Head, D., & McDaniel, M. A. (2013). Don’t forget to monitor your blood pressure: A detrimental relationship between hypertension, prospective memory, and prefrontal cortex white matter. Cognitive, Affective, and Behavioral Neuroscience. 13, 405-416.
Lilienthal, L., Tamez, E., Shelton, J. T., Myerson, J., & Hale, S. (2013). Dual n-back training increases the capacity of the focus of attention. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 20, 135-141.