The goal of the P30 Duke Transdisciplinary Prevention Research Center (TPRC) is to facilitate the translation of basic-science knowledge about regulatory processes and peer influences into innovative research efforts to prevent substance use and related problems in adolescents. During our initial five-year tenure as a NIDA-funded P20 TPRC, these themes have unified and catalyzed Center investigators who study the development and prevention of substance use at the intrapersonal, interpersonal, and institutional levels. As stipulated by NIH, a P30 Center does not directly conduct empirical investigations but, rather, exists to enhance funded projects and members. The TPRC has successfully initiated a broad intellectual community that includes 19 faculty members from 8 administrative departments and 7 disciplines, ranging from pharmacology and genetics to economics and sociology (plus 5 subdisciplines of psychology), who lead 25 externally funded collaborative research grants.
Four specific aims guide this application. First, the TPRC will foster the innovative translation of theories across disciplines and projects, for the purposes of enhancing currently funded projects and generating new studies. Translation of theory will cross four steps of prevention science: basic development, efficacy trials, effectiveness trials, and dissemination. Second, the TPRC will provide advanced methodological and data-analytic services to funded projects. Third, the TPRC will contribute to the nascent science of dissemination and implementation by discovering ways to influence practitioners, agency directors, school leaders, and policy makers to implement evidence-based prevention efforts at scale with fidelity. Theory in regulatory processes and peer influence will guide this effort. Finally, the TPRC will contribute to the training of the next generation of prevention scientists by enhancing ongoing funded training programs and by employing predoctoral and postdoctoral scholars-in training to serve as junior investigators in the cores. The TPRC will be evaluated internally and externally.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA)
Type
Center Core Grants (P30)
Project #
5P30DA023026-05
Application #
8288329
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZDA1-RXL-E (02))
Program Officer
Etz, Kathleen
Project Start
2008-09-15
Project End
2013-06-30
Budget Start
2012-07-01
Budget End
2013-06-30
Support Year
5
Fiscal Year
2012
Total Cost
$1,320,737
Indirect Cost
$474,110
Name
Duke University
Department
Psychology
Type
Schools of Arts and Sciences
DUNS #
044387793
City
Durham
State
NC
Country
United States
Zip Code
27705
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Golonka, Megan M; Peairs, Kristen F; Malone, Patrick S et al. (2017) Natural Peer Leaders as Substance Use Prevention Agents: the Teens' Life Choice Project. Prev Sci 18:555-566
Okado, Yuko; Ewing, Emily; Rowley, Christina et al. (2017) Trajectories of Mental Health-Related Service Use Among Adolescents With Histories of Early Externalizing Problems. J Adolesc Health 61:198-204
Swartz, Johnna R; Prather, Aric A; Di Iorio, Christina R et al. (2017) A Functional Interleukin-18 Haplotype Predicts Depression and Anxiety through Increased Threat-Related Amygdala Reactivity in Women but Not Men. Neuropsychopharmacology 42:419-426
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Scult, Matthew A; Knodt, Annchen R; Swartz, Johnna R et al. (2017) Thinking and Feeling: Individual Differences in Habitual Emotion Regulation and Stress-Related Mood are Associated with Prefrontal Executive Control. Clin Psychol Sci 5:150-157
Swartz, Johnna R; Knodt, Annchen R; Radtke, Spenser R et al. (2017) Peering into the brain to predict behavior: Peer-reported, but not self-reported, conscientiousness links threat-related amygdala activity to future problem drinking. Neuroimage 146:894-903
Strauman, Timothy J; Eddington, Kari M (2017) Treatment of Depression From a Self-Regulation Perspective: Basic Concepts and Applied Strategies in Self-System Therapy. Cognit Ther Res 41:1-15
Dotterer, Hailey L; Hyde, Luke W; Swartz, Johnna R et al. (2017) Amygdala reactivity predicts adolescent antisocial behavior but not callous-unemotional traits. Dev Cogn Neurosci 24:84-92

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