Mon, Oct 24 at noon:
Academic innovation & the global public research university, James Hilton
Social Inequality and Telomere Length in Fragile Families (PSC Initiatives)
Research Assistant Professor, Family Demography, Institute for Social Research.
Faculty Associate, Population Studies Center.
Ph.D., University of Michigan
Dr. Mitchell’s research focuses on the causes and consequences of family formation behavior. He examines how social context such as neighborhood resources and values influence family processes and how those processes interplay with an individual’s genetic and epigenetic makeup to influence behavior, wellbeing, and health. His research also includes the development of new methods for integrating the collection and analysis of biological and social data.
Faul, Jessica, Colter Mitchell, Jeffrey A. Smith, and W. Zhao. 2016. "Estimating Telomere Length Heritability in an Unrelated Sample of Adults: Is Heritability of Telomere Length Modified by Life Course Socioeconomic Status?" Biodemography and Social Biology, 62(1): 73-86. DOI. Abstract.
Stein, M.B., R.J. Ursano, T. Cai, J. Gelernter, Steven Heeringa, S. Jain, K.P. Jensen, A.X. Maihofer, Colter Mitchell, C.M. Nievergelt, M.K. Nock, B.M. Neale, R. Polimanti, S. Ripke, X. Sun, M.L. Thomas, Q. Wang, Erin Bakshis Ware, S. Borja, R.C. Kessler, and J.W. Smoller, et al. 2016. "Genome-wide Association Studies of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in 2 Cohorts of US Army Soldiers." JAMA Psychiatry, 73(7): 695-704. PMCID: PMC4936936. DOI. Abstract.
Mitchell, Colter, Lisa M. Schneper, and Daniel A. Notterman. 2016. "DNA Methylation, Early Life Environment, and Health Outcomes." Pediatric Research, 72(1-2): 212-219. PMCID: PMC4798238. DOI. Abstract.
Notterman, Daniel A., and Colter Mitchell. 2015. "Epigenetics and Understanding the Impact of Social Determinants of Health." Pediatric Clinics of North America, 62(5): 1227-1240. PMCID: PMC4555996. DOI. Abstract.
Wiggens, Jillian Lee, Colter Mitchell, Luke W. Hyde, and Christopher S. Monk. 2015. "Identifying early pathways of risk and resilience: The codevelopment of internalizing and externalizing symptoms and the role of harsh parenting." Development and Psychopathology, 27(4pt1): 1295-1312. PMCID: PMC4961476. DOI. Abstract.