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Tytuł pozycji:

Arizona Twin Project: Specificity in Risk and Resilience for Developmental Psychopathology and Health.

Tytuł :
Arizona Twin Project: Specificity in Risk and Resilience for Developmental Psychopathology and Health.
Autorzy :
Lemery-Chalfant K; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
Oro V; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
Rea-Sandin G; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
Miadich S; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
Lecarie E; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
Clifford S; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
Doane LD; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
Davis MC; Department of Psychology, Arizona State University, Phoenix, AZ, USA.
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Źródło :
Twin research and human genetics : the official journal of the International Society for Twin Studies [Twin Res Hum Genet] 2019 Dec; Vol. 22 (6), pp. 681-685. Date of Electronic Publication: 2019 Dec 23.
Typ publikacji :
Journal Article; Research Support, N.I.H., Extramural; Twin Study
Język :
English
Imprint Name(s) :
Publication: 2012- : Cambridge, England : Cambridge University Press
Original Publication: Bowen Hills, QLD, Australia : Published for the ISTS by Australian Academic Press, [2005]-
MeSH Terms :
Gene-Environment Interaction*
Psychopathology*
Diseases in Twins/*epidemiology
Mental Disorders/*epidemiology
Registries/*statistics & numerical data
Twins, Dizygotic/*genetics
Twins, Monozygotic/*genetics
Adolescent ; Arizona/epidemiology ; Child ; Child, Preschool ; Diseases in Twins/pathology ; Diseases in Twins/psychology ; Female ; Follow-Up Studies ; Humans ; Infant ; Longitudinal Studies ; Male ; Mental Disorders/pathology ; Mental Disorders/psychology ; Pain/genetics ; Pain/physiopathology ; Sleep/genetics ; Social Environment ; Surveys and Questionnaires
References :
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Psychol Sci. 2015 Aug;26(8):1151-63. (PMID: 26246520)
Pers Soc Psychol Rev. 2014 Feb;18(1):87-102. (PMID: 23940232)
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Arthritis Care Res (Hoboken). 2010 May;62(5):600-10. (PMID: 20461783)
Twin Res. 2000 Sep;3(3):129-33. (PMID: 11035484)
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Gastroenterology. 2016 Feb 19;:. (PMID: 27144617)
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Sleep Med Rev. 2012 Jun;16(3):231-41. (PMID: 21784678)
Grant Information :
R01 HD079520 United States HD NICHD NIH HHS; R01 HD086085 United States HD NICHD NIH HHS
Contributed Indexing :
Keywords: Latinx*; cortisol*; developmental psychopathology*; pain*; sleep*
Entry Date(s) :
Date Created: 20191224 Date Completed: 20200831 Latest Revision: 20200831
Update Code :
20201023
PubMed Central ID :
PMC7265985
DOI :
10.1017/thg.2019.113
PMID :
31868161
Czasopismo naukowe
The Arizona Twin Project is an ongoing longitudinal study designed to elucidate gene-environment interplay underlying the development of risk and resilience to common mental and physical health problems during infancy, childhood and adolescence. Specificity of risk is carefully examined across mental and physical health and how these influences vary across socioeconomic and sociocultural environments. Participants are a sample of approximately 700 twins (31% Latinx) recruited from birth records in the state of Arizona, USA. Twins are 32% monozygotic twins, 36% same-sex dizygotic (DZ), 32% opposite-sex DZ, currently 10-11 years of age. Primary caregivers were interviewed on twins' development and early physical and social environments when twins were 1, 2 and 5 years of age. In-depth objective measurement commenced in middle childhood, with in-person assessments at 8-11 years of age, with plans to continue to follow the sample across adolescence. Middle childhood measures focus on children's physical and mental health, including diurnal cortisol, actigraphy-based measures of sleep and activity, cold pressor task assessing acute pain, and reaction time tasks assessing executive functioning. Preliminary findings illustrate that objective assessments of children's health are highly heritable, but they do not always share genetic etiology with more commonly used subjective assessments. Exposure to early adversity moderates genetic influences on both executive functioning and health, with higher heritability typically seen under adverse conditions. Future directions include an examination of how pubertal stage affects genetic and environmental influences on diurnal cortisol, sleep, chronic pain, and mental health.

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