Graduate Trainee, University of California, Irvine
1 active project
Pathways to Adverse Perinatal and Birth Outcomes Among Ethnic Minorities V5
Scientific Questions Being Studied
There are remarkable racial disparities in perinatal and birth outcomes in the US. For example, African American women experience higher rates of perinatal mood and anxiety disorders and preterm birth/low birthweight compared to Caucasian American women. Environmental stress (e.g., racial discrimination, SES), biological dysregulation (e.g., cortisol), unhealthy behaviors (e.g. lack of exercise), or inadequate coping resources (e.g., low social support) have been found to be risk factors for these adverse perinatal and birth outcomes. We want to investigate how these risk factors independently or interactively predict adverse outcomes for ethnically diverse women.
- Disease Focused Research (perinatal mood and anxiety disorders, preterm birth, low birthweight)
- Population Health
- Social / Behavioral
- Control Set
We plan to analyze the data among pregnant and postpartum women that includes Overall Health, Lifestyle, COPE Survey, Lab Measurements, and Medical Records through the National Institutes of Health All of Us Research Program.
We anticipate that environmental stress and/or biological dysregulation will lead to adverse perinatal and birth outcomes with mediators/moderators including health behaviors and coping resources in ethnically diverse women.
Demographic Categories of Interest
- Race / Ethnicity
- Disability Status
- Access to Care
- Education Level
- Income Level
Data Set UsedRegistered Tier
- Suheilah Abdalla - Graduate Trainee, University of California, Irvine
- Yuqing Guo - Mid-career Tenured Researcher, University of California, Irvine
- Zara Satre - Undergraduate Student, University of California, Irvine
- Jasmine Wang - Undergraduate Student, University of California, Irvine
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