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Michael Windle

Professor

Emory

HQ Phone:  (425) 337-7772

Direct Phone: (404) ***-****direct phone

Email: m***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Emory

11830 19Th Ave. SE (Bothell-Everett Hwy)

Everett, Washington,98208

United States

Company Description

We initially opened our restaurant in May, 1994, in a new building we had constructed on the shore of Silver Lake. The property was formerly known as the "Silver Beach Resort", a private park dating back to the early 1930's. Prior to this restaurant, we had a ...more

Web References(52 Total References)


Emory Center for Injury Control

www.emorycenterforinjurycontrol.org [cached]

Michael Windle
School of Public Health, Chair Department of Behavioral Sciences and Health Education Michael Windle, PhD is a Rollins Endowed Professor and Chair of the Department of Behavioral Sciences and Health Education in Emory's School of Public Health. Prior to joining Emory University in 2006, he was a Professor of Psychology and Director of the UAB Center for the Advancement of Youth Health and the CDC-funded Comprehensive Youth Violence Center at the University of Alabama at Birmingham. Dr. Windle has had continuous funding from NIH for over 25 years and received an NIH MERIT Award in 1996 for his research on adolescent alcohol use and related problems. He has published over 200 journal articles and book chapters, and three books: Children of Alcoholics: Critical Perspectives, The Science of Prevention, and Alcohol Use among Adolescents.


www.eurekalert.org

Michael Windle, Ph.D.
e-mwindle@emory.edu 404-727-9868 Emory University "This research highlights the potential role of individual differences in verbal abilities during childhood as a risk factor for the subsequent development of alcohol use during adolescence and young adulthood," said Michael Windle, professor and chair of the Rollins School of Public Health at Emory University. "This study's findings make a significant contribution to the [field] by using a discordant twin design to address issues about the association between childhood verbal ability and subsequent alcohol use in adolescence and young adulthood," said Windle. "In interpreting the findings from this study in comparison to other studies of verbal ability and alcohol use, it is important to consider the cultural context," added Windle.


www.accessibility.com.au

"There is little question that parental behaviors influence adolescent alcohol use," added Michael Windle, Rollins Professor and chair of the department of behavioral sciences and health education at Emory University.
"These two dimensions of more parental control - monitoring and discipline - may be useful targets for the development of intervention studies," said Windle. Both Latendresse and Windle spoke of the need to recognize that what parents do as individuals and how they behave as parents both have a huge impact on their children's alcohol use. "Furthermore," added Windle, "this awareness may be viewed as an empowering finding for parents; and, ideally, parents in need will be proactive and seek assistance to reduce their own drinking behavior and/or strengthen their parenting skills." Michael Windle, Ph.D. Emory University


Boards - NACOA

nacoa.org [cached]

Michael Windle, Ph.D.


NACoA Board of Scientific Advisors

www.adultchildrenofalcoholics.org [cached]

Michael Windle, Ph.D.
Chair and Rollins Professor Behavioral Sciences and Health Education Rollins School of Public Health


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