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Publications

The Add Health bibliography includes nearly 5,000 publications, presentations, unpublished manuscripts, and dissertations by Add Health researchers. To obtain a copy of any item, please contact the author. New users may want to refer to the user guides and documentation written by Add Health staff for help with understanding and analyzing Add Health data.


(2014). The impact of bedtime for children and adolescents on academic performance and emotional health. The Brown University Child and Adolescent Behavior Letter, 30(6), 1-8.

Abrutyn, Seth; & Mueller, Anna S. (2014). Are Suicidal Behaviors Contagious in Adolescence? Using Longitudinal Data to Examine Suicide Suggestion. American Sociological Review, 79(2), 211-227.

Ahrens, Kym; Garrison, Michelle; & Courtney, Mark E. (2014). Rates of Cardiovascular Risk Factors and Other Chronic Health Outcomes Among Young Adults Formerly in Foster Care in Comparison to Economically Insecure and Secure General Population Young Adults. Journal of Adolescent Health, 54(2, Supplement), S14-S15.

Albrecht, Sandra S; & Gordon-Larsen, Penny. (2014). Socioeconomic gradients in body mass index (BMI) in US immigrants during the transition to adulthood: examining the roles of parental education and intergenerational educational mobility. Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health.

Alcantar, Cynthia M. (2014). Civic Engagement Measures for Latina/o College Students. New Directions for Institutional Research, 2014(158), 23-35.

Ali, M. M.; Amialchuk, A.; & Nikaj, S. (2014). Alcohol consumption and social network ties among adolescents: Evidence from Add Health. Addictive Behaviors, 39(5), 918-922.

Ali, M. M.; Rizzo, J. A.; Amialchuk, A.; & Heiland, F. (2014). Racial differences in the influence of female adolescents' body size on dating and sex. Econ Hum Biol, 12, 140-152.

Almazan, E. P.; Roettger, M. E.; & Acosta, P. S. (2014). Measures of Sexual Minority Status and Suicide Risk among Young Adults in the United States. Arch Suicide Res.

Amis, J. M.; Hussey, A.; & Okunade, A. A. (2014). Adolescent obesity, educational attainment and adult earnings. Applied Economics Letters, 21(13), 945-950.

Andrade, Fernando H. (2014). Co-occurrences between adolescent substance use and academic performance: School context influences a multilevel-longitudinal perspective. Journal of Adolescence, 37(6), 953-963.

Assari, Shervin. (2014). The link between mental health and obesity: role of individual and contextual factors. Int J Prev Med, 5(3), 247-249. PMCID: PMC4018631

Averett, Susan; & Wang, Yang. (2014). Identifying the causal effect of alcohol abuse on the perpetration of intimate partner violence by men using a natural experiment. .

Bae, Dayoung; Wickrama, K. A. S.; & O'Neal, Catherine Walker. (2014). Social consequences of early socioeconomic adversity and youth BMI trajectories: Gender and race/ethnicity differences. Journal of Adolescence, 37(6), 883-892.

Balsa, A. I.; French, M. T.; & Regan, T. L. (2014). Relative deprivation and risky behaviors. Journal of Human Resources, 49(2), 446-471.

Barajas, Antonio. (2014). Educational gap between the Hispanic community and other communities. 2014 Georgia College Student Research Conference. Georgia College.

Bares, Cristina B.; & Pascale, Antonio. (2014). Trajectories of daily cigarette use from mid-adolescence to young adulthood: The role of depressive symptoms. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 140(0), e10-e11.

Barnes, J. C. (2014). Catching the Really Bad Guys: An Assessment of the Efficacy of the U.S. Criminal Justice System. Journal of Criminal Justice, 42(4), 338-346.

Barnes, J. C.; & Meldrum, R. C. (2014). The Impact of Sleep Duration on Adolescent Development: A Genetically Informed Analysis of Identical Twin Pairs. Journal of Youth and Adolescence.

Barnes, J. C.; Beaver, Kevin M.; Young, Jacob T. N.; & TenEyck, Michael. (2014). A behavior genetic analysis of the tendency for youth to associate according to GPA. Social Networks, 38, 41-49.

Bauldry, Shawn. (2014). Conditional Health-Related Benefits of Higher Education: An Assessment of Compensatory versus Accumulative Mechanisms. Social Science & Medicine, 111C, 94-100. PMCID: PMC4057096