Position title: Antoine Bascom Professor & Leona Tyler Professor of Psychology
Phone: (608) 265-2674 (lab)
Wisconsin Twin Research
The focus on our laboratories in the Psychology Department and at the Waisman Center is temperament and emotional development, with emphasis on the behavioral challenges of childhood. Our research brings together elements of the traditional fields of developmental psychology, psychopathology, psychometrics, neuroscience, and genetics. Graduate students come from clinical psychology, developmental psychology and IGM programs. We study infants, young children, and their families, and many of our subjects are twins. Typical longitudinal studies in¬clude laboratory-based assessment of infant emotional reactivity, study of the emotional atmosphere of the home, and analysis of genes, neuroimaging and endocrine measures. Among other topics, current studies address (1) the RDoC conceptualization of psychopathology; (2) motoric and sensory issues during development; (3) temperament as both a facet of typical emotional development and a risk factor for disorders; and (4) genetic epidemiology of a range of childhood disorders.
Carroll, I. C., Planalp, E. M., Van Hulle, C. A., & Goldsmith, H. H. (2019). Peer victimization and selective attention in adolescence: Evidence from a monozygotic twin difference design. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology. Published online 1 Feb. PMID: 30706250. DOI: 10.1007/s10802-019-00516-7
Van Hulle, C. A., Esbensen, K., & Goldsmith, H. H. (2019). Co-occurrence of sensory over-responsivity with obsessive-compulsive symptoms in childhood and early adolescence. Journal of Developmental & Behavioral Pediatrics. NIHMSID: NIHMS1521982.
Sarkisian, K., Van Hulle, C. A., & Goldsmith, H. H. (2019). Brooding, inattention, and impulsivity as predictors of adolescent suicidal ideation. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 47, 333–344. PMID: 29808397. PMCID: PMC6265119. DOI: 10.1007/s10802-018-0435-5
Planalp, E. M., & Goldsmith, H. H. (in press). Associations between observed profiles of infant temperament and parenting during infancy. Child Development.
Dean, D. C. III, Planalp, E. M., Wooten, W., Kecskemeti, S. R., Adluru, N. Schmidt, C. K., Frye, C., Birn, R. M., Burghy, C. A., Schmidt, N. L., Styner, M. A., Short, S. J., Kalin, N. H., Goldsmith, H. H., Alexander, A. L., & Davidson, R. J. (2018). Association of prenatal maternal depression and anxiety symptoms with infant white matter microstructure. JAMA Pediatrics. 172(10):973-981. PMID: 30177999. PMCID: PMC6190835. DOI: 10.1001/jamapediatrics.2018.2132
Alisch, R. S., Van Hulle, C., Chopra, P., Bhattacharyya, A., Zhang, S-C., Davidson, R. J., Kalin, N. H. & Goldsmith, H. H. (2017). A multi-dimensional characterization of anxiety in monozygotic twin pairs reveals susceptibility loci in humans. Translational Psychiatry, 7, #1282.Published online, December 11. PMCID: PMC5802687. DOI: 10.1038/s41398-017-0047-9
Adluru, N., Luo, Z., Van Hulle. C, Schoen, A. J., Davidson, R. J., Alexander, A. L., & Goldsmith, H. H. (2017). Anxiety-related experience-dependent white matter structural differences in adolescence: A monozygotic twin difference approach. Scientific Reports, 7 (1), 8749. December, 2017. PMID: 28821748. PMCID: PMC5562810. DOI: 10.1038/s41598-017-08107-6
Van Hulle, C. A., Moore, M. N., & Goldsmith, H. H., & Brooker, R. J. (2017). Infant stranger fear trajectories predict diurnal cortisol rhythm and anxious behaviors during childhood. Development and Psychopathology, 29(3), 1119-1130. PMID: 28318454. PMCID: PMC5509479. DOI:10.1017/S0954579417000311
Gagne, J. R., O’Sullivan, D. L., Schmidt, N. L., Spann, C. A., & Goldsmith, H. H. (2017). The shared etiology of attentional control and anxiety: An adolescent twin study. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 27, 122-138. PMID: 28498525. PMCID: PMC5431083. DOI: 10.1111/jora.12260
Planalp, E. M., Van Hulle, C., Lemery-Chalfant, K., & Goldsmith, H. H. (2017). Genetic and environmental contributions to the development of positive affect in infancy. Emotion, 17, 412-420. Published online, Oct. 31. PMID: 27797564. PMCID: PMC5367954. DOI: 10.1037/emo0000238
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