The Participant Interaction Core serves the critical functions of centralizing communications and interactions with participants, monitoring participation rates, and serving as the public face ofthe program project. This Core will contact all participants for continued participation in the series of research studies and will maintain the cohort for the duration ofthe proposed program project. Coordinated efforts In tracking participants current contact information, assignment to specific projects, participation in these projects, and retention in the cohort is vital for the success of the proposed project. The following outline the specific aims of the Core: 1. Maintain IRB approval for the proposed project and coordinate IRB matters across all four projects and the various institutions involved in this program of research; 2. Maintain the existing cohort starting with an initial contact to inform all participants ofthe opportunity for their continued participation in the proposed project; Schedule all data collection visits with participants for each of the four projects; Collect questionnaires from Project 1 participants at four assessments (5-, 6-, 7-, &8-year followups); Collect EMA data from Project 2 participants at three major assessments (5-, 6-, &7-year follow-ups) Collect saliva samples from participants during the 5-year follow-up questionnaire visit (in Year 6) for cotinine (Project 1) and genetic (Project 4) analyses and collect additional samples as required for quality control purposes or flawed Initial samples; Track and locate participants throughout the course of the study; Coordinate the subject flow and timing of participation with special attention to the subset of participants involved in both the Project 2 ecological momentary assessment (EMA) and the Project 3 psychophysiological laboratory (LAB) studies; Coordinate data flow from this core to each project and the Data Management, Measurement, and Statistics (DMMS) Core;and Implement panel maintenance strategies across all 5 years of the longitudinal study.
Cigarette smoking remains a significant public health problem. This program of research examines factors that influence smoking behavior during adolescence and young adulthood. This Core will provide the needed support for all of the participant Interactions required for each of the four research projects.
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|Dierker, Lisa; Selya, Arielle; Rose, Jennifer et al. (2016) Nicotine Dependence and Alcohol Problems from Adolescence to Young Adulthood. Dual Diagn (Foster City) 1:|
|Crane, Natania A; Gorka, Stephanie M; Giedgowd, Grace E et al. (2016) Adolescent's respiratory sinus arrhythmia is associated with smoking rate five years later. Biol Psychol 118:107-13|
|Pugach, Oksana; Cannon, Dale S; Weiss, Robert B et al. (2016) Classification Tree Analysis as a Method for Uncovering Relations Between CHRNA5A3B4 and CHRNB3A6 in Predicting Smoking Progression in Adolescent Smokers. Nicotine Tob Res :|
|Hertel, Andrew W; Mermelstein, Robin J (2016) Smoker identity development among adolescents who smoke. Psychol Addict Behav 30:475-83|
|Piasecki, Thomas M; Hedeker, Donald; Dierker, Lisa C et al. (2016) Progression of nicotine dependence, mood level, and mood variability in adolescent smokers. Psychol Addict Behav 30:484-93|
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|Hedeker, Donald; Mermelstein, Robin J; Demirtas, Hakan et al. (2016) A Mixed-effects Location-Scale Model for Ordinal Questionnaire Data. Health Serv Outcomes Res Methodol 16:117-131|
|Gao, Weihua; Hedeker, Donald; Mermelstein, Robin et al. (2016) A scalable approach to measuring the impact of nonignorable nonresponse with an EMA application. Stat Med 35:5579-5602|
|Schuster, Randi Melissa; Mermelstein, Robin J; Hedeker, Donald (2016) Ecological momentary assessment of working memory under conditions of simultaneous marijuana and tobacco use. Addiction 111:1466-76|
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