The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental health, Psychiatry, Developmental psychology, Intelligence quotient and Juvenile delinquency. His Environmental health research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cognition, Neuropsychology and Public health. His study looks at the relationship between Developmental psychology and topics such as El Niño, which overlap with Risk factor, Demography and Prospective cohort study.
His Intelligence quotient study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Pediatrics and Environmental exposure. His Environmental exposure research incorporates elements of ARSENIC EXPOSURE, Borderline intellectual functioning, Arsenic contamination of groundwater and Intellectual function. His study in Juvenile delinquency is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Intervention and Medical education.
Gail A. Wasserman mostly deals with Psychiatry, Developmental psychology, Clinical psychology, Injury prevention and Suicide prevention. He works mostly in the field of Psychiatry, limiting it down to topics relating to Public health and, in certain cases, Environmental health. His studies deal with areas such as Borderline intellectual functioning and Malnutrition as well as Environmental health.
His Developmental psychology research incorporates themes from El Niño, Cognition and Risk factor. His El Niño research focuses on Demography and how it relates to Prospective cohort study, Intelligence quotient and Child development. His work in the fields of Suicide prevention, such as Suicide attempt, overlaps with other areas such as Occupational safety and health.
Gail A. Wasserman mainly investigates Justice, Psychological intervention, Public health, Psychiatry and Referral. His Justice research also works with subjects such as
The concepts of his Public health study are interwoven with issues in Child and adolescent psychiatry, Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children, Intelligence quotient and Pediatrics. His work on Recidivism, Substance abuse and Mental health is typically connected to Injury prevention and Juvenile as part of general Psychiatry study, connecting several disciplines of science. His work on Suicide attempt as part of general Injury prevention research is often related to Clinical psychology, Internalizing disorder, Social psychology and Demography, thus linking different fields of science.
His primary areas of investigation include Child development, Psychiatry, Environmental health, Mental health and Substance abuse. His Child development study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Demography, Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children, Intelligence quotient and Pediatrics. His specific area of interest is Environmental health, where Gail A. Wasserman studies Environmental exposure.
Gail A. Wasserman has included themes like Recidivism and Clinical psychology in his Mental health study. The concepts of his Substance abuse study are interwoven with issues in Psychological intervention, Juvenile delinquency and Referral. His study in Injury prevention is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Suicide prevention and Human factors and ergonomics.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Child development: risk factors for adverse outcomes in developing countries
Susan P Walker;Theodore D Wachs;Julie Meeks Gardner;Betsy Lozoff.
The Lancet (2007)
Low-level environmental lead exposure and children's intellectual function: an international pooled analysis.
Bruce P. Lanphear;Richard Hornung;Richard Hornung;Jane Khoury;Jane Khoury;Kimberly Yolton.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2005)
Water Manganese Exposure and Children's Intellectual Function in Araihazar, Bangladesh
Gail A. Wasserman;Xinhua Liu;Faruque Parvez;Habibul Ahsan.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2004)
The Voice DISC-IV With Incarcerated Male Youths: Prevalence of Disorder
Gail A. Wasserman;Larkin S. Mcreynolds;Christopher P. Lucas;Prudence Fisher.
Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (2002)
Witnessed community violence and antisocial behavior in high-risk, urban boys.
Laurie S. Miller;Gail A. Wasserman;Richard Neugebauer;Deborah Gorman-Smith.
Journal of Clinical Child Psychology (1999)
Water arsenic exposure and intellectual function in 6-year-old children in Araihazar, Bangladesh
Gail A. Wasserman;Gail A. Wasserman;Xinhua Liu;Xinhua Liu;Faruque Parvez;Habibul Ahsan.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2007)
The prevention of serious and violent juvenile offending
Gail A. Wasserman;Laurie S. Miller.
United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (1998)
Risk and protective factors of child delinquency
G.A. Wasserman;K. Keenan;R.E. Tremblay;J. Coie.
United States. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (2003)
Gender Differences in Psychiatric Disorders at Juvenile Probation Intake
Gail A. Wasserman;Larkin S. McReynolds;Susan J. Ko;Laura M. Katz.
American Journal of Public Health (2005)
Arsenic and manganese exposure and children's intellectual function.
Gail A. Wasserman;Xinhua Liu;Faruque Parvez;Pam Factor-Litvak.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: