|March 28, 2013 | 10AM|
Opportunities & Challenges to Integrating Health Behavior Change and Mental Health Issues into Real World Health Care Systems
Russell Glasgow, Ph.D.
Russell E. Glasgow, Ph.D., Deputy Director for Implementation Science at the U. S. National Cancer Institute, is a behavioral scientist who has worked on many transdisciplinary research questions including worksite health promotion, primary care based interventions, and community-based prevention programs involving community health centers and Native American tribes. He has researched target behaviors ranging from smoking prevention and cessation to chronic illness management, patient-provider communication, use of interactive technologies in health care, quality improvement and guidelines adherence. He has published over 400 scientific articles and received the Society of Behavioral Medicine Award as Outstanding Scientist. His more recent work has focused on public health issues of enhancing the reach and adoption of evidence-based programs, using the RE-AIM planning and evaluation model (www.re-aim.org).
Past Speakers and Links to Archived Lectures
|March 28, 2012 | 11 AM|
Aging, Physical Activity, and Well-being:
Ed McAuley, Ph.D.
Edward McAuley is the Shahid and Ann Carlson Khan Professor in Applied Health Sciences at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. His primary academic appointment is in the Department of Kinesiology and Community Health and he also hold appointments in Psychology, Internal Medicine, and the Beckman Institute for Advanced Science and Technology. He is the director of the Exercise Psychology Laboratory at Illinois. His research interests are in physical activity and well-being across the lifespan. This work is largely interdisciplinary is driven by a social cognitive theoretical framework and embraces the interrelationships among health, aging, disability, and quality of life.
He received his undergraduate degree from University College, Worcester in England, his Masters degree from the University of Virginia, and his Ph.D. from the University of Iowa and has held faculty positions at Kansas State University, the University of Oregon, and the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He has published over 275 peer-reviewed papers and chapters, served as Associate Editor of the Annals of Behavioral Medicine and Journal of Aging and Physical Activity and on the editorial boards of the Journal of Behavioral Medicine and Health Psychology. He currently serves on the editorial boards of Psychology and Aging, and the Journal of Gerontology: Psychological Sciences, and recently completed a 5-year term as a charter member of the Psychosocial Risk and Disease Prevention study section of the National Institutes of Health. He is an elected fellow of the Society of Behavioral Medicine and the Gerontological Society of America. While at the University of Illinois he has been named a University Scholar and received both the UIUC campus award for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching and Excellence in Guiding Undergraduate Research.
|April 27, 2012 | 10 AM|
Changing Health Behaviors in Medical Settings
Stephen Rollnick, Ph.D.
Stephen Rollnick is a clinical psychologist and Professor of Healthcare Communication in the Department of Primary Care and Public Health, Cardiff University. He was a practicing psychologist in the UK National Health Service for 16 years, and then became a teacher and researcher on the subject of communication. He has written books on Motivational Interviewing (Miller & Rollnick, 1991; 2001), Health Behaviour Change (Rollnick, Mason & Butler, 1999) and most recently, Motivational Interviewing in Healthcare (Rollnick, Miller & Butler, 2007). His main interest is in challenging consultations in hospital and primary care settings. He has published widely in scientific journals and has taught practitioners in many countries and continents. His current interests include the training of practitioners who treat children with HIV-AIDS in African countries, and the development of software-driven learning programmes for practitioners. He grew up in Cape Town, South Africa and lives in Cardiff, Wales.
|July 17, 2012 | 10 AM|
Physical Health as it Relates to Insomnia
Dan Buysse, M.D.
Dr. Buysse is Professor of Psychiatry and Clinical and Translational Science, as well as Director of the Neuroscience Clinical and Translational Research Center at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine. He received his medical degree from the University of Michigan, and completed his residency and fellowship training at the University of Pittsburgh. His research focuses on the diagnosis, assessment, pathophysiology, and treatment of insomnia. Dr. Buysse has received research funding from the National Institute of Mental Health, the National Institute on Aging, the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, and the National Center on Research Resources. He has served on several initial review groups and advisory committees at the National Institutes of Health.
Among other honors, Dr. Buysse has been listed as one of Pittsburgh Magazine’s and US News & World Report’s “Top Doctors.” Dr. Buysse is also the recipient of a 2011 University of Pittsburgh Innovator Award.
Dr. Buysse has published over 230 articles in peer-reviewed journals and 95 book chapters or review articles. Dr. Buysse is Past President of the American Academy of Sleep Medicine, and is Associate Editor of the journals SLEEP, Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, and Behavioral Sleep Medicine.