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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary Appendix Workshop Agenda and Participants List Workshop on the Synthesis of Research on Adolescent Health and Development September 8-9, 2005 The National Academies Keck Center Washington, DC Thursday, September 8 8:30 am Welcome and Introductions—Discussion of Workshop Purpose and Goals Dennis Bier, Baylor College of Medicine Robert Blum, Johns Hopkins University Rosemary Chalk, Board on Children, Youth, and Families, The National Academies Trina Anglin, Office of Adolescent Health, HRSA/MCHB 8:45 am Session 1 (moderator: Dennis Bier) Brain Biology, Pubertal Maturation, and Adolescence: New Insights from a Developmental Framework Ron Dahl, University of Pittsburgh Elizabeth Shirtcliff, University of Wisconsin
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary 10:15 am Break 10:30 am Session 2 (moderator: Richard Bonnie, University of Virginia) Lessons about Risk and Resilience from Studies of Adolescent Health: The Intergenerational Transmission of Health Behaviors and Disorders Laurie Chassin, Arizona State University Brian Flay, University of Illinois at Chicago Ronald Kleinman, Massachusetts General Hospital (discussant) Noon LUNCH 1:00 pm Session 3 (moderator, William Beardslee, Children’s Hospital, Boston) The Impact of Biology, Puberty, Stress, and Developmental Transitions on Mental Health and Mental Disorders David Brent, University of Pittsburgh Daniel Pine, National Institute of Mental Health (discussant) Bruce Compas, Vanderbilt University (discussant) 3:00 pm Break 3:15 pm Session 4 (moderator: Heather Johnston Nicholson, Girls Incorporated) Health Decision Making During Adolescence: Contextual Influences from Family, Dating Relationships, Health and Social Settings Jessica Kahn, Children’s Hospital Medical Center of Cincinnati Jay Silverman, Harvard School of Public Health (discussant) Ralph DiClemente, Rollins School of Public Health (discussant) Robert Blum, (discussant) 5:00 pm Adjourn
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary Friday, September 9 8:30 am Session 5 (moderator: Milbrey McLaughlin, Stanford University) Understanding and Enhancing Adolescent Health and Development Richard Lerner, Tufts University Angela Diaz, Mt. Sinai School of Medicine (discussant) 10:30 am Session 6 (moderator: Milbrey McLaughlin) Next Steps—Framing a Long-Term Study on the Science of Adolescence Robert Blum Ron Dahl Dennis Bier General Discussion Concluding Remarks
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary PARTICIPANTS Trina Anglin, Chief, Office of Adolescent Health, Maternal and Child Health Bureau, Health Resources and Services Administration, Rockville, MD Sweena Aulakh, Public Health Analyst, Office of Adolescent Health, Maternal and Child Health Bureau, Health Resources and Services Administration, Rockville, MD William Beardslee,* George P. Gardner and Olga E. Monks Professor of Child Psychiatry, Harvard University, and Department of Psychiatry, Children’s Hospital, Boston Alexandra Beatty (Rapporteur), The National Academies, Washington, DC Brenda Benesch, Research and Policy Analyst, Children and Youth Policy Division, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Washington, DC Dennis Bier (Chair),* Professor of Pediatrics and Director, Children’s Nutrition Research Center, Baylor College of Medicine Robert Blum,* William H Gates Sr. Professor and Chair, Bloomberg School of Public Health, Johns Hopkins University Richard Bonnie,* John S. Battle Professor of Law and Director, Institute of Law, Psychiatry, and Public Policy, University of Virginia David Brent, Academic Chief, Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Endowed Chair in Suicide Studies, Professor of Psychiatry, Pediatrics and Epidemiology, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, Director, Services for Teens at Risk, Western Psychiatric Institute and Clinic, Pittsburgh Jennifer Brooks, Social Science Research Analyst, Child Outcomes Research and Evaluation, Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation, Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Washington, DC Rosemary Chalk (Project Director), Director, Board on Children, Youth, and Families, The National Academies, Washington, DC Laurie Chassin, Professor, Department of Psychology, Arizona State University * Members of the program committee.
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary Bruce Compas, Patricia and Rodes Hart Professor, Department of Psychology and Human Development and Department of Pediatrics, Vanderbilt University Ronald Dahl,* Staunton Professor of Psychiatry and Pediatrics, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Deborah Delgado,* Senior Associate, Annie E. Casey Foundation, Baltimore Angela Diaz, Professor of Pediatrics and Community Medicine and Director, Mt. Sinai Adolescent Health Center, Mt. Sinai School of Medicine, New York Ralph DiClemente, Charles Howard Candler Professor, Rollins School of Public Health and Department of Pediatrics (Division of Infectious Diseases, Epidemiology, and Immunology), Emory University School of Medicine Paula Elbirt, Programme Executive, Disadvantaged Children and Youth Programme, The Atlantic Philanthropies, New York Vivian Faden, Deputy Director, Division of Epidemiology and Prevention Research, National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, Bethesda, MD Brian Flay, Distinguished Professor, Institute for Health Research and Policy, University of Illinois at Chicago Harriett Fox, Director, Maternal and Child Health Policy Research Center, Washington, DC Christine Hartel, Director, Center for Studies of Behavior and Development, The National Academies, Washington, DC Lynn Haverkos, Program Director, Behavioral Pediatrics and Health Promotion Research, National Institute for Child Health and Human Development, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Bethesda, MD Becky Judd, Youth Development & Resiliency Specialist, Community Prevention Programs, Division of Behavioral Health, Alaska Youth Services, Anchorage Jessica Kahn, Division of Adolescent Medicine, Children’s Hospital Medical Center of Cincinnati Woodie Kessel, Assistant Surgeon General, Deputy Director for Medical and Health Science, and Senior Child Health Science Advisor, Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, Office of Public Health and Science, Office of the Secretary, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Rockville, MD
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary Michele Kiely, Chief, Collaborative Studies Unit, Division of Epidemiology, Statistics and Prevention Research, National Institute for Child Health and Human Development, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Rockville, MD Ronald E. Kleinman,* Professor of Pediatrics, Harvard University and Chief, Pediatric Gastroenterology, Pediatric GI/Nutrition, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston Suzanne Le Menestrel, National Program Leader, Youth Development Research, National 4-H Headquarters, Cooperative State Research, Education and Extension Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Washington, DC Richard Lerner, Bergstrom Chair in Applied Developmental Science, Tufts University Minda Lynch, Branch Chief, Behavioral and Cognitive Sciences Research Branch, National Institute on Drug Abuse, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD Milbrey McLaughlin,* David Jacks Professor of Education and Public Policy, Stanford University School of Education Peggy McManus, Director, Maternal and Child Health Policy Research Center, Washington, DC Elena Nightingale, Scholar in Residence, Institute of Medicine, The National Academies, Washington, DC Heather Johnston Nicholson,* Director of Research, Girls Incorporated, National Resource Center, Indianapolis Mary Ellen O’Connell, Senior Program Officer, Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education, The National Academies, Washington, DC Deborah Olster, Senior Advisor, Office of Behavioral and Social Sciences Research, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD Daniel S. Pine, Chief of Section on Developmental and Affective Neuroscience and Chief, Child and Adolescent Research Mood and Anxiety Disorders Program, National Institute of Mental Health, Bethesda, MD Patricia Powell, Health Scientist Administrator, Office of Scientific Affairs, National Institute on Alcoholism and Alcohol Abuse, Bethesda, MD Purva Rawal, Consultant, Board on Children, Youth, and Families, The National Academies, Washington, DC
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary Elizabeth Shirtcliff, Harlow Center for Biological Psychology, University of Wisconsin, Madison Jay Silverman, Assistant Professor of Society, Human Development and Health and Director of Violence Prevention Programs, Division of Public Health Practice, Harvard School of Public Health Gail Slap,* Director, Division of Adolescent Medicine and Rauh Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine, Children’s Hospital Medical Center of Cincinnati Vincent Smeriglio, Chief, Behavioral and Brain Development Branch, National Institute on Drug Abuse, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD Laura Stepp, Scholar in Residence, Board on Children, Youth, and Families, The National Academies, Washington, DC Nicole Yohalem, Program Director, The Forum for Youth Investment, Washington, DC
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary Board on Children, Youth, and Families The Board on Children, Youth, and Families (BCYF) was created in 1993 under the joint aegis of the Institute of Medicine (IOM) and the National Research Council (NRC) and serves as the focal point for authoritative analysis of child and family issues relevant to scientific research and policy decisions. The Board brings a developmental and evidence-based perspective to bear on the formation of policies and programs for children, youth, and families, drawing upon the collective knowledge and analytic tools of the behavioral, biological, health, and social sciences. The Board also fosters the recognition that children, adolescents, and families constitute unique populations whose important differences are often not addressed in research studies, public policy and program development discussions, or the organization and financing of health and human services. The Board is a joint collaboration between NRC and IOM, the only such joint structure that combines the behavioral, social, and health sciences within The National Academies complex. BCYF activities are inherently interdisciplinary and frequently involve collaboration with other major NRC and IOM divisions. From 1997 to 2005, adolescent concerns were addressed initially through a separate Forum on Adolescence, followed by a separate standing Committee on Adolescent Health and Development (CAHD). In March 2005, CAHD was dissolved and its portfolio of activities was integrated into the BCYF agenda. BCYF engages in work that is both responsive and anticipatory: responsive to government’s and other stakeholders’ priority interests; and
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A Study of Interactions: Emerging Issues in the Science of Adolescence - Workshop Summary anticipatory of scientific discoveries that pose long-term opportunities and challenges in the lives of children, youth, and families. The Board convenes distinguished research scientists, experienced service providers, policy analysts, and community leaders to examine the implications of new research findings and scientific theories in addressing significant issues in health, education, and social policy that affect the well-being of children, youth, and families. Through studies, reports, workshops, websites, and other activities, the Board informs public and private deliberations about the most critical issues facing communities, states, and our Nation: child and adolescent health and health care services; family support, child care, and early child development; biological and behavioral changes among children and youth; parental health, caregiving, and child health; school engagement and youth development; child abuse, family violence, and child welfare; and the prevention of underage drinking, teen motor vehicle crashes, and other risky and dangerous behaviors. Most of these activities are developed through guidance from separate ad hoc committees appointed to bring relevant expertise to the task at hand. These activities are developed with an emphasis on research findings, evidence-based analysis, consideration of systemic and environmental factors, and attention to strategic planning that can integrate multiple interests.
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