I completed my Psychology MSci at the University of Bristol in 2016. I then completed my PhD at the University of Liverpool. My thesis titled â€˜Psychological mechanisms contributing to alcohol-induced increases in energy intake’, investigated reward and cognitive mechanisms implicated in alcohol consumption and food intake'. I joined Liverpool Hope University in 2021 and am currently a lecturer.
I am a member of the Social and Applied Psychology research group at Hope University. My main research interests focus on investigating psychological determinants of food intake. I am interested in understanding how different psychological factors (including social, cognitive, biological and environmental) can affect appetite control and eating behaviour.   
I deliver teaching throughout the undergraduate course, including 'What is Psychology?' (Year 1); 'Research Design and Analysis 2' (Workshops; Year 2); 'Emotion and Motivation' (Year 3). I also supervise both undergraduate and postgraduate dissertation projects.
Gough, T., Haynes, A., Clarke, K., Hansell, A., Kaimkhani, M., Price, B., & Robinson, E. (2021). Out of the lab and into the wild: the influence of portion size on food intake in laboratory vs. real-world settings. Appetite, 105160.
Gough, T., Christiansen, P., Rose, A. K., & Hardman, C. A. (2021). The effect of alcohol on food-related attentional bias, food reward and intake: Two experimental studies. Appetite, 162, 105173.Gough, T., Christiansen, P., Rose, A. K., & Hardman, C. A. (2021). The effect of acute alcohol consumption on meal memory and subsequent food intake: Two laboratory experiments. Appetite, 105225.Rogers, P. J., Ferriday, D., Irani, B., Hoi, J. K. H., England, C. Y., Bajwa, K. K., & Gough, T. (2020). Sweet satiation: Acute effects of consumption of sweet drinks on appetite for and intake of sweet and non-sweet foods. Appetite, 149, 104631.
Robinson, E., Burton, S., Gough, T., Jones, A., & Haynes, A. (2019). Point of choice kilocalorie labelling in the UK eating out of home sector: a descriptive study of major chains. BMC public health, 19(1), 649.