Data Collaborators

The following projects have been granted access to the Spit for Science data for the purpose of secondary data analyses.

Academic Outcomes

Amy Adkins, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examine how self-reported survey data is associated with academic performance and retention and if University engagement modifies these associations.

Anna Docherty, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - This exploratory project will map out genetic score associations with the entire phenome of traits available, to produce a broad picture of polygenic prediction across health factors, student success, and psychopathology. We will also use grade point average as phenotype to observe genetic associations with student success.

Jeanne Savage (VIPBG) - We plan to use the summary statistics from a genome-wide association study (GWAS) that has already been conducted in Spit for Science on students’ SAT scores (Barr et al., in preparation). We will combine these statistics with GWAS results from approximately 20 other epidemiological study cohorts and conduct a meta-analysis to identify regions of the genome influencing variability in cognitive ability. We will follow up these results with gene-based association analysis and functional annotation to better understand the biological processes implicated by the results. We will also use LD score regression to identify genetic overlap between cognitive ability and a range of other traits, and polygenic risk score prediction to test replicability of results across samples. We propose to use Spit for Science as either a discovery or validation sample for polygenic score analysis to test the replicability of association results in the non-European cohorts.

Susanna Wu-Pong, Ph.D. (School of Pharmacy) - Examining predictors of academic success and student retention.

ADHD

Joshua Langberg, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Previous ADHD diagnosis and treatment items.

Joshua Langberg, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examine rates of suicidal ideation, plan, and attempts among college students at VCU and explore whether associations identified in past studies are consistent in this diverse population. And explore whether ADHD acts as a moderator of the relationship between variables identified in past research and suicidal ideation, plans, and attempts.

Alcohol and Other Drugs

Aashir Nasim, Ph.D. (African American Studies) - Smoking in African Americans.

Alexis Edwards, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examine prevalence of Alcohol Use Disorders (AUD) and Internalizing Disorders (ID).

Alexis Edwards, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Phenotypic and genetic data analysis in conjunction with data from a comparable UK cohort (ALSPAC) to conduct a genetic meta-analysis of SRE scores.

Amanda McGann, Ph.D. (The Wellness Resource Center) - Evaluate the impact of a college campus multi-year social norms marketing intervention on student’s alcohol-use perceptions, consumption and blackouts using the Spit for Science research project.

Amy Adkins, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Undergraduate research using S4S data and Academic data.

Amy Adkins, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - To examine connection between parenting style and alcohol use, and use of tobacco drugs.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To determine rates of cannabis use among a representative college sample across trauma type (i.e. accidental, interpersonal) and by sex and to examine the longitudinal relationship between sex, trauma exposure, psychiatric functioning and cannabis use.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examine relationships between traumatic events, PTSD, alcohol use, and sleep in the S4S sample and conduct GWAS of sleep phenotypes within the S4S sample.

Andrew Barnes, Ph.D. (Healthcare Policy and Research) - Peer influences on substance use.

Anna Docherty, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To identify associations of PRS and LRS with personality traits in individuals close to prodromal age and to refine risk phenotypes base on performance in predicting PRS and LRS.

Bethany Coston, Ph.D. (Department of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies) - Rates of interpersonal violence victimization (e.g. physical assault, sexual assault, and unwanted sexual experiences) among VCU’s sexual minority students. Rates of minority stress (e.g., depression, anxiety, fear, restlessness) among VCU’s sexual minority students. How minority stress and experiences of interpersonal violence interact to impact students’ drug, alcohol, and substance use.

Carley Lovelle, MS, RN (Family and Community Health Nursing) - An exploratory analysis of psychological and genetic based outcomes related to binge drinking and binge eating behaviors in a college age population.

Chelsea Derlan, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Given that alcohol use/abuse in college is serious public health concern, it is important to understand malleable factors that may lessen alcohol use over time. One such factor is ethnic-racial identity. Research has begun to test whether ethnic-racial identity is linked with decreased alcohol use/abuse; however, the results have been mixed: some have found an association, and others found no association. It is possible that these differences emerged due to moderating variables that may have been overlooked, such as youths’ gender and ethnicity-race. Further, given that the majority of this previous work has focused on adolescents, we know less about this link during young adulthood. To address these gaps in the literature, the proposed study has two specific research questions: (1) Do 3 components of ethnic-racial identity (i.e., ethnic-racial identity exploration, resolution, and affirmation) predict substance use/abuse among college students?

Christopher Reina, Ph.D. (Department of Management) - Do students’ gender and ethnicity-race moderate the relation between ethnic-racial identity and substance use/abuse? To test research questions, the proposed study will use structural equation modeling analytic techniques. Discussion will center on the implications of this work for intervention efforts aimed at reducing substance use/abuse among college students.

Cristina Bares, Ph.D. (School of Social Work, University of Michigan) - Nicotine dependence and mood variability.

Dace Svikis, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Determine prevalence of CYP1A2*1F and CYPIA2*1A alleles associated with acute caffeine rates and compare demographic variables as well as measure of caffeine and other substances (tobacco, alcohol and other drugs) use.

Dace Svikis, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examining predictors of caffeine withdrawal symptoms in college freshman.

Danielle Dick, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examining phenotypes associated with the GRID1 gene to determine how it contributes to the risk for alcohol dependent behaviors.

Danielle Dick, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - We propose to conduct follow up analyses by using Spit for Science longitudinal study data to test the long-term effects of the prevention intervention programs and to examine whether baseline risk factors measured in the Spit for Science fall survey play a role in the response to a prevention program.

Danielle Dick, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Aim 1: To characterize internalizing and externalizing pathways to alcohol misuse in college students, and investigate the validity of drinking motives as intermediate markers of these pathways. Aim 2: To explore the epidemiology of drinking motives, including their longitudinal relationships with internalizing (depression, anxiety), and externalizing (antisocial behavior, illicit drug use) psychopathology and alcohol misuse, and to identify environmental and psychosocial risk factors that are shared across or discriminate between distinct drinking motives.

Danielle Dick, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Run analyses on alternative tobacco products.

Danielle Dick, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Assisting with analysis for undergraduate research class.

Francsico (Paco) Caamano Isorna, Ph.D. (Visiting Faculty Member) - To evaluate the prevalence of alcohol, tobacco, and cannabis consumption, and to identify their associations with the consumption of medical drugs, among university students.

Hermine Maes, Ph.D. (Department of Human and Molecular Genetics & Dept of Psychiatry) – Examine nicotine data.

Hermine Maes, Ph.D. (Department of Human and Molecular Genetics & Dept of Psychiatry) - Examine the prevalence of use across different tobacco products; specifically examining lifetime and recent use of tobacco products.

Hermine Maes, Ph.D. (Department of Human and Molecular Genetics & Dept of Psychiatry) - Conducting GWAS to identify genetic variants that confer susceptibility to smoking behavior. 

Jack Hettema, M.D., Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To investigate the statistical connections between anxiety and caffeine phenotypes and adenosine genes.

Jasmin Vassileva, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To identify substance-specific profiles predicting addiction to different classes of drugs, we recently applied a machine learning approach to a variety of cross-sectional personality, psychiatric, and neurocognitive measures from amphetamine-monodependent, heroin-monodependent, and polysubstance dependent individuals in protracted abstinence, and identified both common and unique profiles associated with opiate and stimulant addiction (1). We would like to apply a similar approach to the Spit for Science baseline and follow-up data to test the hypothesis that distinct multivariate phenotypic and genotypic combinations can predict future abuse/dependence on specific classes of drugs.

Jessica Salvatore, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examine changing peer and romantic partner influences on substance use outcomes in the Spit for Science sample, and to specifically test the hypothesis that peer influences on substance use may attenuate over time, while partner influences may increase over time.

Jessica Salvatore, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - To examine how alcohol dependence genetic predispositions influence pathways to emerging adulthood relationship quality and partner selection, and how characteristics of one's relationships and partner further shape trajectories of alcohol misuse.

Karen Chartier, Ph.D. (School of Social Work) - Examine Associations between participation in social activities and alcohol outcomes.

Karen Chartier, Ph.D. (School of Social Work) - Examine the sociodemographic characteristics, beliefs about drinking, and drinking behaviors and compare them to students who reported alcohol related flushing but no medication use.

Karen Chartier, Ph.D. (School of Social Work) - Relationships between social factors, alcohol consumption and the genes associated with the alcohol flushing reaction in Asian Americans.

Kristen Donovan, MPH (Student Health) - Evaluate the impact of a college campus multi-year social norms marketing intervention on student’s alcohol-use perceptions, consumption and blackouts using the Spit for Science research project.

Linda Hancock, Ph.D. (Student Health) - Evaluate the impact of a college campus multi-year social norms marketing intervention on student’s alcohol-use perceptions, consumption and blackouts using the Spit for Science research project.

Lindsay Sabik, Ph.D. (Healthcare Policy and Research) - Peer influences on substance use.

Nao Hagiwara, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examining whether an association between genetic predisposition and substance use can be moderated by participant race and roommate race.

Nathan Gillespie, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Identify patterns of substance use that are best informed by sex, personality, psychiatric symptoms, and environmental risks.

Nathan Gillespie, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - The extent polygenic risk for schizophrenia predicts cannabis use and cannabis use frequency in college students.

Nathan Gillespie, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examine the gene-environment influences that increase cannabis use in African Americans.

Pamela Dilion, PharmD (Center for Clinical and Translational Research) - Determine prevalence of CYP1A2*1F and CYPIA2*1A alleles associated with acute caffeine rates and compare demographic variables as well as measure of caffeine and other substances (tobacco, alcohol and other drugs) use.

Paul Perrin, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - To examine the influence of race/ethnicity and gender on drinking and substance use in college students.

Roxann Roberson-Nay, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Prevalence of nicotine use and dependence among persons with panic disorder.

Sam Chen, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To examine nicotine dependence and alcohol co-dependence.

Thomas Eissenberg, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Electronic cigarette use and uptake of cigarette smoking.

Wendy Kliewer, Ph.D (Department of Psychology) - Examine the different alcohol communication patterns among parents and their emerging adult offspring enrolled in college.

Woo-Young Ahn (Ohio State University) - To identify substance-specific profiles predicting addiction to different classes of drugs, we recently applied a machine learning approach to a variety of cross-sectional personality, psychiatric, and neurocognitive measures from amphetamine-nondependent, heroin-nondependent, and polysubstance dependent individuals in protracted abstinence, and identified both common and unique profiles associated with opiate and stimulant addiction (1). We would like to apply a similar approach to the Spit for Science baseline and follow-up data to test the hypothesis that distinct multivariate phenotypic and genotypic combinations can predict future abuse/dependence on specific classes of drugs.

Zewelanji Serpell, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Capstone class project; to identify predictors and risk factors of substance use and or mental health problems. 

Depression, Anxiety and other Mental Health Conditions

Amanda McGann, Ph.D. (The Wellness Resource Center) - Explore the association of food insecurity with various mental health outcomes (anxiety, depression, stressful life events, alcohol use disorder), demographic information, and possibly some behavioral correlates.

Amy Adkins, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Undergraduate research using S4S data and Academic data.

Anna Docherty, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To identify associations of PRS and LRS with personality traits in individuals close to prodromal age and to refine risk phenotypes base on performance in predicting PRS and LRS.

Anna Docherty, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - This exploratory project will map out genetic score associations with the entire phenome of traits available, to produce a broad picture of polygenic prediction across health factors, student success, and psychopathology. We will also use grade point average as phenotype to observe genetic associations with student success.

Bethany Coston, Ph.D. (Department of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies) - Rates of interpersonal violence victimization (e.g. physical assault, sexual assault, and unwanted sexual experiences) among VCU’s sexual minority students. Rates of minority stress (e.g., depression, anxiety, fear, restlessness) among VCU’s sexual minority students. How minority stress and experiences of interpersonal violence interact to impact students’ drug, alcohol, and substance use.

Brien Riley, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Sleep duration and quality’s relationship to depressive symptoms in college students.

Danielle Dick, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Assisting with analysis for undergraduate research class.

Edmund Acevedo, Ph.D. (Department of Kinesiology and Health Sciences) - To examine the impact of physical activity, participation on self-reported symptoms of anxiety and depression and academic performance.

Erin Berenz, Ph.D. (Pediatrics) - Examine the genetic influence of trauma exposure, PTSD, and genetic overlap other trauma related phenotypes (e.g., substance use, anxiety symptoms, depression symptoms) in a large undergraduate sample via standard genome-wide analysis methods.

Jack Hettema, M.D., Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Genetic association analyses focused on submitted anxiety questions.

Jack Hettema, M.D., Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To assess how much phenotypic and genotypic data relates to anxiety disorders and stressful life events.

James McCullough, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Explore whether parenting styles and self-reported resilience can predict current depressive symptoms among college students.

Joshua Langberg, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examine rates of suicidal ideation, plan, and attempts among college students at VCU and explore whether associations identified in past studies are consistent in this diverse population. And explore whether ADHD acts as a moderator of the relationship between variables identified in past research and suicidal ideation, plans, and attempts.

Kenneth Kendler, M.D. (VIPBG & Department of Psychiatry) - Aim to examine the influence of psychosocial and genetic factors on misery phenotypes closely connected to major depression and generalized anxiety in the Spit for Science participants of empirical European and East Asian ancestry through a comprehensive series of methods.

Nathan Gillespie, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Identify patterns of substance use that are best informed by sex, personality, psychiatric symptoms, and environmental risks.

Nathan Gillespie, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - The extent polygenic risk for schizophrenia predicts cannabis use and cannabis use frequency in college students.

Phillip Gnilka, Ph.D. (School of Education) - Perfectionism continues to receive an increasing amount of interest particularly in predicting emotional, behavioral, and academic outcomes among college student populations. One of the reasons for the increased focus on perfectionism is due to secondary personality factors providing significant incremental explanation of college student outcomes beyond what can be explained by higher order personality dimensions. Perfectionism is increasingly viewed as being made up of two essential dimensions: perfectionistic strivings and perfectionistic concerns. Perfectionistic strivings involve high expectations about performance, and perfectionistic concerns involve self-criticalness regarding performance. Perfectionism has strong connections to multiple emotional, behavioral, and academic outcomes among college students. For example, perfectionistic concerns has positive associations with depression, anxiety, and social support. Conversely, perfectionistic strivings has been shown to be negatively associated with depression, anxiety, and social support. This study aims to: 1) relationships between the higher order personality dimensions and the two perfectionism dimensions; 2) determine the incremental validity of the two perfectionism dimensions in the prediction of depression, anxiety, and social support after controlling for the higher order personality characteristics; 3) determine if social support mediates the relationships between both dimensions of perfectionism and the outcomes depression and anxiety.

Rosalie Corona, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Expand research on self-reported depression severity among college students using latent growth curve modeling to identify distinct trajectories of depressed mood.

Roxann Roberson-Nay, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Prevalence of nicotine use and dependence among persons with panic disorder.

Scott Vrana, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Behavioral health and personality correlates of decreased sound tolerance conditions.

Susan Bodnar-Deren, Ph.D. (Department of Sociology) - Examine the relationship between SES and depression, and how this relationship is mediated or moderated by personality and/or stressful life events.

Todd Webb, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Leveraging ethnic diversity to increase statistical power in genome-wide association studies.

Trisha Saunders, MED, NCC (The Wellness Resource Center) - Establish the predictive relationship between food insecurity and mental health symptoms.

Zewelanji Serpell, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Capstone class project; to identify predictors and risk factors of substance use and or mental health problems. 

Eating Behavior

Amanda McGann, Ph.D. (The Wellness Resource Center) - Explore the association of food insecurity with various mental health outcomes (anxiety, depression, stressful life events, alcohol use disorder), demographic information, and possibly some behavioral correlates.

Carley Lovelle, MS, RN (Family and Community Health Nursing) - An exploratory analysis of psychological and genetic based outcomes related to binge drinking and binge eating behaviors in a college age population.

Karen Stewart, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Reward based eating and weight trajectories in college students.

Sally Mountcastle, Ph.D. (Department of Kinesiology and Health Sciences) - Food allergy items.

Suzanne Mazzeo, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Binge eating.

Suzanne Mazzeo, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - This project aims to develop a risk-factor model for the onset and frequency of binge eating in college women.

Trisha Saunders, MED, NCC (The Wellness Resource Center) - Establish the predictive relationship between food insecurity and mental health symptoms.

Mindfulness

Kirk Warren Brown, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Explore the specific associations between trait mindfulness and genetic markers.

Physical Activity

Edmund Acevedo, Ph.D. (Department of Kinesiology and Health Sciences) - Physical activity data.

Edmund Acevedo, Ph.D. (Department of Kinesiology and Health Sciences) - To examine the impact of physical activity, participation on self-reported symptoms of anxiety and depression and academic performance.

Hermine Maes, Ph.D. (Department of Human and Molecular Genetics & Dept of Psychiatry) - Investigating the gene-environment interplay between obesity, physical activity and emotional well-being among African American college students.

Robin Everhart, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - To better understand the association between physical health and risk taking behaviors.

Relationships - Romantic, Peer, Pets and Family/Parenting

Andrew Barnes, Ph.D. (Healthcare Policy and Research) - Peer influences on substance use.

Jessica Salvatore, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Romantic Relationship items.

Jessica Salvatore, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examine changing peer and romantic partner influences on substance use outcomes in the Spit for Science sample, and to specifically test the hypothesis that peer influences on substance use may attenuate over time, while partner influences may increase over time.

Jessica Salvatore, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - To examine how alcohol dependence genetic predispositions influence pathways to emerging adulthood relationship quality and partner selection, and how characteristics of one's relationships and partner further shape trajectories of alcohol misuse.

Karen Chartier, Ph.D. (School of Social Work) - Examine Associations between participation in social activities and alcohol outcomes.

Karen Chartier, Ph.D. (School of Social Work) - Relationships between social factors, alcohol consumption and the genes associated with the alcohol flushing reaction in Asian Americans.

Lindsay Sabik, Ph.D. (Healthcare Policy and Research) - Peer influences on substance use.

Sandra Barker, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Mental health benefits to pet ownership.

Sandra Barker, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry & Center for Human-Animal Relations) - Exploratory and categorical data analysis on the associations of pet ownership and attachment to demographic and mental health disorders.

Sandra Gramling, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - Examine intra- and interpersonal characteristics into the trajectory of bereaved college freshman across four years of college.

Wendy Kliewer, Ph.D (Department of Psychology) - Examine the different alcohol communication patterns among parents and their emerging adult offspring enrolled in college.

Sleep Behavior

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examine prevalence and correlates of sleep problems in relation to trauma, PTSD, internalizing symptoms, and alcohol use.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examine relationships between traumatic events, PTSD, alcohol use, and sleep in the S4S sample and conduct GWAS of sleep phenotypes within the S4S sample.

Brien Riley, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Sleep duration and quality’s relationship to depressive symptoms in college students.

Trauma, PTSD & Sexual Assault

Abigail Conley, Ph.D. (School of Education) - Sexual assault prevalence at VCU.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - PTSD items.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To explore whether the relationship between pre-college sexual assault and college-onset victimization is moderated by social support and to then examine if social support is mediated the relationship between pre-college sexual assault and college-onset victimization.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examine prevalence and correlates of sleep problems in relation to trauma, PTSD, internalizing symptoms, and alcohol use.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - To determine rates of cannabis use among a representative college sample across trauma type (i.e. accidental, interpersonal) and by sex and to examine the longitudinal relationship between sex, trauma exposure, psychiatric functioning and cannabis use.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examining PTSD items across cohorts.

Ananda Amstadter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychiatry) - Examine relationships between traumatic events, PTSD, alcohol use, and sleep in the S4S sample and conduct GWAS of sleep phenotypes within the S4S sample.

Bethany Coston, Ph.D. (Department of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies) - Rates of interpersonal violence victimization (e.g. physical assault, sexual assault, and unwanted sexual experiences) among VCU’s sexual minority students. Rates of minority stress (e.g., depression, anxiety, fear, restlessness) among VCU’s sexual minority students. How minority stress and experiences of interpersonal violence interact to impact students’ drug, alcohol, and substance use.

Bethany Coston, Ph.D. (Department of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies) - The perpetration of dating and sexual violence against cisgender, heterosexual, female college students has been extensively researched over the last several decades. Research related to the experiences of LGBTQ+ college students, however, is limited (Coston 2011). While numerous campus-specific, smaller studies have concluded that LGBTQ+ college students are more than twice as likely than heterosexual, cisgender students to experience dating and sexual violence (Edwards & Sylaska, 2014; Gillum & DiFulvio, 2012; Porter & McQuiller-Williams, 2011; Rotham & Silverman), no research has been conducted using data specifically at VCU. This is troubling given that college-aged students who experience dating and sexual violence are also more likely to develop post traumatic stress disorder, depression, and negative alcohol and drug-related coping mechanisms as a result of this abuse (NISVS, 2010). Using a minority stress and intersectional model of health and wellbeing, this project assesses the specific health and academic-related effects of dating and sexual violence for LGBTQ+ VCU college students in an effort to directly inform programming and policy-specific changes on campus.

Erin Berenz, Ph.D. (Pediatrics) - Examine the genetic influence of trauma exposure, PTSD, and genetic overlap other trauma related phenotypes (e.g., substance use, anxiety symptoms, depression symptoms) in a large undergraduate sample via standard genome-wide analysis methods.

Marcia Winter, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology) - To examine (1) a latent variable path model in which a history of traumatic and stressful events predicts internalizing symptomatology via individual resourceful adaptation; (2) whether the model varies (is moderated by) genetic factors that we will identify through guided analysis.

Other

Christine M Schubert, Ph.D. (Biostatistics)

Daphne Rankin, M.S. (Office of Strategic Enrollment Management)

David Chester, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology)

Fantasy Lozada, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology)

Jeffrey Green, Ph.D. (Department of Psychology)

Judy Silberg, Ph.D. (Department of Human and Molecular Genetics & Department of Psychiatry)

Marcie Walsh (COBE)

Sunny Shin, Ph.D. (School of Social Work)

Thomas Bannard (The Wellness Resource Center)

Tiffany Green, Ph.D. (Health Behavior and Policy)