2005 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
Daniel S. Shaw mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Social environment, Clinical psychology and Socioeconomic status. The concepts of his Developmental psychology study are interwoven with issues in Social relation and El Niño. He combines subjects such as Intervention, Social support, Developmental psychopathology and Depression with his study of Early childhood.
The various areas that Daniel S. Shaw examines in his Clinical psychology study include Construct validity, Parent training, Moderation and Competence. His Socioeconomic status research incorporates elements of Longitudinal study, Personality Assessment Inventory and Child Behavior Checklist. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Injury prevention, concentrating on Suicide prevention and intersecting with Human factors and ergonomics.
Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Clinical psychology, Intervention and Injury prevention are his primary areas of study. Daniel S. Shaw merges many fields, such as Developmental psychology and Social environment, in his writings. His research integrates issues of Psychological intervention, Personality, Mental health, Social support and Positive behavior support in his study of Early childhood.
His work investigates the relationship between Clinical psychology and topics such as Socioeconomic status that intersect with problems in Longitudinal study. The Injury prevention study combines topics in areas such as Suicide prevention and Human factors and ergonomics. His Depression study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Young adult and Psychopathology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Clinical psychology, Intervention and Psychological intervention. Developmental psychology and Moderation are commonly linked in his work. His research links Depression with Early childhood.
His study looks at the relationship between Clinical psychology and topics such as Aggression, which overlap with Impulsivity. His study in Intervention is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Middle childhood and Public health. His Psychological intervention research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Demography, Primary care, Inhibitory control, School readiness and Health psychology.
Daniel S. Shaw mostly deals with Early childhood, Developmental psychology, Clinical psychology, Intervention and Injury prevention. His work is dedicated to discovering how Early childhood, Depression are connected with Social support and Young adult and other disciplines. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cohort and Moderation in addition to Developmental psychology.
His research in Cohort tackles topics such as Toddler which are related to areas like Socioeconomic status. Daniel S. Shaw interconnects Early adulthood, Amygdala, Psychopathy and Anxiety in the investigation of issues within Clinical psychology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Middle childhood and Psychological intervention.
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Early externalizing behavior problems: toddlers and preschoolers at risk for later maladjustment.
Susan B. Campbell;Daniel S. Shaw;Miles Gilliom.
Development and Psychopathology (2000)
Developmental and social influences on young girls' early problem behavior.
Kate Keenan;Daniel Shaw.
Psychological Bulletin (1997)
Trajectories leading to school-age conduct problems.
Daniel S. Shaw;Miles Gilliom;Erin M. Ingoldsby;Daniel S. Nagin.
Developmental Psychology (2003)
Anger regulation in disadvantaged preschool boys: strategies, antecedents, and the development of self-control.
Miles Gilliom;Daniel S. Shaw;Joy E. Beck;Michael A. Schonberg.
Developmental Psychology (2002)
Codevelopment of externalizing and internalizing problems in early childhood.
Miles Gilliom;Daniel S. Shaw.
Development and Psychopathology (2004)
The Family Check‐Up With High‐Risk Indigent Families: Preventing Problem Behavior by Increasing Parents’ Positive Behavior Support in Early Childhood
Thomas J. Dishion;Daniel Shaw;Arin Connell;Frances Gardner.
Child Development (2008)
Developmental precursors of externalizing behavior: Ages 1 to 3.
Daniel S. Shaw;Kate Keenan;Joan I. Vondra.
Developmental Psychology (1994)
Developmental theories of parental contributors to antisocial behavior.
Daniel S. Shaw;Richard Q. Bell.
Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology (1993)
Infant and Toddler Pathways Leading to Early Externalizing Disorders
Daniel S. Shaw;Elizabeth B. Owens;Joyce Giovannelli;Emily B. Winslow.
Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (2001)
Early risk factors and pathways in the development of early disruptive behavior problems
Daniel S. Shaw;Elizabeth B. Owens;Joan I. Vondra;Kate Keenan.
Development and Psychopathology (1996)
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