This Developing Center for Intervention and/or Services Research (DCISR) will develop capacity to support an innovative collaborative partnership comprised of developmental science and prevention science investigators at the University of Minnesota and community leaders representing a network of systems of care serving children's mental health in underserved urban populations. This community-academic partnership will advance a program of translational research to inform the design of adaptive models of evidence-based preventive interventions for children and youth at-risk for conduct disorder and associated psychiatric comorbidities. The mission of the DC is to improve implementation of evidence-based programs to diverse consumer populations through the development of personalized decision-making technology that uses empirical data on the needs and preferences of clients to tailor interventions. The scientific aims of the DC are to: (1) identify tailoring variables and corresponding measurement tools that will be used to adapt an evidence-based program to make it more acceptable and effective in real-world practice;(2) conduct pragmatic intervention trials to inform the construction of decision rules and decision aids for design of adaptive intervention models;and (3) conduct confirmatory randomized controlled trials to evaluate the effectiveness of adaptive intervention models relative to standard models of the evidence-based programs. Infrastructure and capacity-building aims are to: (1) fully develop four DC cores that support an integrative program of adaptive intervention science;(2) infuse of culture of scientific inquiry into the settings of community stakeholders that fosters consensus about where interventions are designed, deployed, and evaluated;and (3) develop an education and training program that fosters opportunities for the next generation of prevention and community mental health scientists. Two developmental projects are proposed to generate pilot data that will inform the design of future more definitive investigations. Developmental Study #1 will employ a pragmatic intervention trial using a SMART design to derive decision rules that will inform adaptation of an early-age targeted conduct disorders prevention program for high-risk children attending urban elementary schools. Developmental Study #2 will employ a randomized preference trial to elucidate factors that influence family decisions to select one of five intervention options for an adolescent-targeted conduct disorder prevention program. The research conducted by this DC will determine how provider and consumer choices impact effective consumer engagement and outcomes in prevention programs. The accumulated body of work will guide program users in tailoring evidence-based programs for their specific needs, populations, and settings.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH)
Type
Exploratory Grants (P20)
Project #
5P20MH085987-03
Application #
8302408
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZMH1-ERB-N (01))
Program Officer
Goldstein, Amy B
Project Start
2010-08-24
Project End
2015-06-30
Budget Start
2012-07-01
Budget End
2013-06-30
Support Year
3
Fiscal Year
2012
Total Cost
$864,010
Indirect Cost
$385,066
Name
University of Minnesota Twin Cities
Department
Psychiatry
Type
Schools of Medicine
DUNS #
555917996
City
Minneapolis
State
MN
Country
United States
Zip Code
55455
August, Gerald J; Piehler, Timothy F; Bloomquist, Michael L (2016) Being ""SMART"" About Adolescent Conduct Problems Prevention: Executing a SMART Pilot Study in a Juvenile Diversion Agency. J Clin Child Adolesc Psychol 45:495-509
Pinna, Keri L M; Lewis, Lynn K; Karatekin, Canan et al. (2015) Evidence-Based Parenting Programs for Maltreating Parents: Views of Child Protective Services Caseworkers. J Public Child Welf 9:362-381
Narayan, Angela J; Sapienza, Julianna K; Monn, Amy R et al. (2015) Risk, Vulnerability, and Protective Processes of Parental Expressed Emotion for Children's Peer Relationships in Contexts of Parental Violence. J Clin Child Adolesc Psychol 44:676-88
Piehler, Timothy F; Lee, Susanne S; Bloomquist, Michael L et al. (2014) Moderating effects of parental well-being on parenting efficacy outcomes by intervention delivery model of the early risers conduct problems prevention program. J Prim Prev 35:321-37
Piehler, Timothy F; Bloomquist, Michael L; August, Gerald J et al. (2014) Executive functioning as a mediator of conduct problems prevention in children of homeless families residing in temporary supportive housing: a parallel process latent growth modeling approach. J Abnorm Child Psychol 42:681-92
Masten, Ann S; Narayan, Angela J (2012) Child development in the context of disaster, war, and terrorism: pathways of risk and resilience. Annu Rev Psychol 63:227-57
Narayan, Angela J; Herbers, Janette E; Plowman, Elizabeth J et al. (2012) Expressed emotion in homeless families: a methodological study of the five-minute speech sample. J Fam Psychol 26:648-53
Masten, Ann S (2011) Resilience in children threatened by extreme adversity: frameworks for research, practice, and translational synergy. Dev Psychopathol 23:493-506