Active Duty Female Service Members Survey

Active Duty Female Service Members are needed to participate in a survey. The online survey should take no more than 20 minutes to complete and will ask you about a variety of experiences working in a military environment.

You may enter your email at the end of the survey to be entered to win 1 of 36 Amazon gift cards valued at $25 each and a chance to vote on which women’s veterans organization will get a donation of $100! To protect your anonymity, a second survey link will be utilized to collect email information and will be kept separate from the study survey data.

If you decide to participate in this study, you will be asked to complete an online survey that includes questions about your levels of stress, well-being, and coping strategies. You may take the survey at your leisure from any computer or electronic device.  Moreover, you can skip any questions you don’t feel comfortable answering by selecting a "Decline to answer" option; and if you change your mind about participating, you can always leave the survey and not submit it. Participation is completely voluntary and a decision not to participate will not be held against you in any way. 

Click here to participate.

Data will be collected by doctoral candidate Sierra Dimberg, Arizona State University, and is a U.S. Navy Health Professions Scholarship Program recipient. The study will be conducted for her dissertation under the direction of Dr. Lisa Spanierman. They are interested in learning more about women’s experiences in the U.S. military across various branches. Specifically, in your experiences, attitudes, and feelings as a woman in a branch of the military. They value and appreciate your service to our country and hope that you will be willing to spend a few minutes to share your perspectives in this study.

If you have questions about the study or your participation, email: Sierra Dimberg (sierra.dimberg@asu.edu) or Lisa Spanierman (lisa.spanierman@asu.edu). This research has been reviewed and approved by the ASU Social Behavioral IRB (STUDY00009377). 


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