The Center for Evidence-Based Global Health and the Department of Epidemiology of the Tulane School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine (SPHTM) propose to establish a pre-doctoral training program in reproductive, perinatal and pediatric epidemiology. Trainees will develop strong skills in: The current state of knowledge and major problems in reproductive, perinatal, and pediatric epidemiology. Observational and experimental study design, analysis, and interpretation. Collaboration with international and interdisciplinary teams. Pragmatics and logistics of conducting research in the United States and internationally. Presentation and dissemination of research findings. The program will run over a period of five years and will enroll three pre-doctoral trainees in Year 1 and two trainees per year in Years 2-4, for a total of nine trainees. Each trainee will be provided with a minimum of three years of full-time pre-doctoral research support. Trainees will follow individual plans of study and research, to include: 1) completing coursework leading to a doctoral degree in epidemiology;2) attending seminars;3) completing international rotations;4) completing supervised research;and 5) participating in national meetings. This proposed training plan will provide a substantive foundation for a competitive research career. We will put special emphasis on recruiting candidates from the existing Tulane Maternal and Child Health/Epidemiology master's program. Preference will be given to candidates with previous training in quantitative research methods and/or with previous research experience.
(Seeinstructions): The training program will prepare a new generation of scientists to use the most advanced research methods to address women's and children's health issues globally (i.e., both domestically and internationally);thus, it is highly relevant to public health.
|Barcelona de Mendoza, Veronica; Harville, Emily; Savage, Jane et al. (2016) Association of Complementary and Alternative Therapies With Mental Health Outcomes in Pregnant Women Living in a Postdisaster Recovery Environment. J Holist Nurs 34:259-70|
|Barcelona de Mendoza, Veronica; Harville, Emily; Theall, Katherine et al. (2016) Acculturation and Intention to Breastfeed among a Population of Predominantly Puerto Rican Women. Birth 43:78-85|
|Barcelona de Mendoza, Veronica; Harville, Emily; Theall, Katherine et al. (2016) Effects of acculturation on prenatal anxiety among Latina women. Arch Womens Ment Health 19:635-44|
|Solivan, Amber E; Xiong, Xu; Harville, Emily W et al. (2015) Measurement of Perceived Stress Among Pregnant Women: A Comparison of Two Different Instruments. Matern Child Health J 19:1910-5|
|Barcelona de Mendoza, Veronica; Harville, Emily W; Savage, Jane et al. (2015) Experiences of Intimate Partner and Neighborhood Violence and Their Association With Mental Health in Pregnant Women. J Interpers Violence :|
|Solivan, Amber E; Wallace, Maeve E; Kaplan, Kathryn C et al. (2015) Use of a resiliency framework to examine pregnancy and birth outcomes among adolescents: A qualitative study. Fam Syst Health 33:349-55|
|Howard, E J; Xiong, X; Carlier, Y et al. (2014) Frequency of the congenital transmission of Trypanosoma cruzi: a systematic review and meta-analysis. BJOG 121:22-33|
|Friedman, Eleanor E; Dallah, Fadi; Harville, Emily W et al. (2014) Symptomatic Dengue infection during pregnancy and infant outcomes: a retrospective cohort study. PLoS Negl Trop Dis 8:e3226|
|Wallace, Maeve; Harville, Emily; Theall, Katherine et al. (2013) Preconception biomarkers of allostatic load and racial disparities in adverse birth outcomes: the Bogalusa Heart Study. Paediatr Perinat Epidemiol 27:587-97|
|Howard, Elizabeth J; Harville, Emily; Kissinger, Patricia et al. (2013) The association between short interpregnancy interval and preterm birth in Louisiana: a comparison of methods. Matern Child Health J 17:933-9|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 16 publications