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Haynie, Denise

Formal Title:

Staff Scientist


Collaborate on ongoing research in the branch, including intervention development, study design and implementation, data management and analyis, and publication. Also coordinate post baccalaureate internship program for the HBB.





6710B ROCKLEDGE DRIVE Room 3139D, MSC 7004
Bethesda ,MD 20817

Topics in my portfolio:


Denise Haynie, Ph.D., M.P.H., is staff scientist in the Prevention Research Branch and has been with the branch since 1993. She earned her doctorate from the Catholic University of America and her M.P.H. from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. Her primary research interests are  adolescent health behavior. Currently, she is working on the NEXT Generation Health Study, a 7-year longitudinal assessment of health behavior among youth through the transition from high school to college and/or work. She has done work on intervention prevention program development and evaluation.


Publications (PubMed):

Relationships among parent and youth healthful eating attitudes and youth dietary intake in a cross-sectional study of youth with type 1 diabetes.
Perspectives from before and after the pediatric to adult care transition: a mixed-methods study in type 1 diabetes.
Dating violence perpetration and victimization among U.S. adolescents: prevalence, patterns, and associations with health complaints and substance use.
Longitudinal Relationship Between Drinking with Peers, Descriptive Norms, and Adolescent Alcohol Use.
Disordered eating behaviors are associated with poorer diet quality in adolescents with type 1 diabetes.
Multiple indicators of poor diet quality in children and adolescents with type 1 diabetes are associated with higher body mass index percentile but not glycemic control.
Development and validation of the type 1 diabetes nutrition knowledge survey.
Retaliatory attitudes and violent behaviors among assault-injured youth.
Burden of unmet mental health needs in assault-injured youths presenting to the emergency department.
Parenting goals: predictors of parent involvement in disease management of children with type 1 diabetes.
Examining the link between neighborhood context and parental messages to their adolescent children about violence.
Fundamental misunderstanding of the relation between energy density (kcal/g) and energy cost ($/kcal).
Perceived benefits, barriers, and strategies of family meals among children with type 1 diabetes mellitus and their parents: focus-group findings.
Feasibility of the Young Children's Nutrition Assessment on the Web.
Emphasis on carbohydrates may negatively influence dietary patterns in youth with type 1 diabetes.
Tobacco control policy and adolescent cigarette smoking status in the United States.
Association between swimming lessons and drowning in childhood: a case-control study.
A Glimpse into Urban Middle Schools on Probation for "Persistently Dangerous" Status: Identifying Malleable Predictors of Fighting.
Effectiveness of a mentor-implemented, violence prevention intervention for assault-injured youths presenting to the emergency department: results of a randomized trial.
Assessment of an illness-specific dimension of self-esteem in youths with type 1 diabetes.
Development and validation of the collaborative parent involvement scale for youths with type 1 diabetes.
Parenting Behavior and Adolescent Conduct Problems: Reciprocal and Mediational Effects.
Characterizing the teachable moment: is an emergency department visit a teachable moment for intervention among assault-injured youth and their parents?
Adolescent bullying involvement and perceived family, peer and school relations: commonalities and differences across race/ethnicity.
Factors associated with retaliatory attitudes among African American adolescents who have been assaulted.
Identification of distinct self-management styles of adolescents with type 1 diabetes.
Assessing regimen adherence of adolescents with type 1 diabetes.
Self-efficacy, outcome expectations, and diabetes self-management in adolescents with type 1 diabetes.
The effects of the going places program on early adolescent substance use and antisocial behavior.
Impact analysis and mediation of outcomes: the Going Places program.
Psychosocial predictors of smoking trajectories during middle and high school.
Latent growth curve analyses of peer and parent influences on smoking progression among early adolescents.
The role of supervision in child injury risk: definition, conceptual and measurement issues.
Prospective analysis of peer and parent influences on minor aggression among early adolescents.
Psychosocial predictors of increased smoking stage among sixth graders.
Relationships between bullying and violence among US youth.
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