J A Fulkerson
Affiliation: St. Paul
- Eating-disordered behaviors and personality characteristics of high school athletes and nonathletesJ A Fulkerson
Department of Psychology, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis 55455, USA
Int J Eat Disord 26:73-9. 1999..To assess whether high school athletes are at risk for an eating disorder, whether personality characteristics differentiate athletes from nonathletes, and whether high levels of perfectionism put athletes at risk...
- DSM-IV substance abuse and dependence: are there really two dimensions of substance use disorders in adolescents?J A Fulkerson
Minnesota Department of Human Services, St Paul, MN 55155 3865, USA
Addiction 94:495-506. 1999..To examine the distinctness of the DSM-IV substance abuse and dependence constructs in a large, general adolescent population...
- DSM-IV substance use disorder criteria for adolescents: a critical examination based on a statewide school surveyP A Harrison
Minnesota Department of Human Services, Performance Measurement and Quality Improvement Division, St Paul 55155 3865, USA
Am J Psychiatry 155:486-92. 1998..This study used data from the survey to examine the utility of individual diagnostic criterion items, diagnostic categories, and diagnostic thresholds in a general adolescent population...
- The relative importance of social versus commercial sources in youth access to tobacco, alcohol, and other drugsP A Harrison
Minnesota Department of Human Services, St Paul, Minnesota, 55155, USA
Prev Med 31:39-48. 2000..Youth substance use began to increase in 1992 following a decade-long decline, leading to increased interest in controlling access to tobacco, alcohol, and other drugs...
- Relationships between the family environment and school-based obesity prevention efforts: can school programs help adolescents who are most in need?K W Bauer
Division of Epidemiology and Community Health, University of Minnesota, West Bank Office Building, 1300 South 2nd Street, Suite 300, Minneapolis, MN 55454, USA
Health Educ Res 26:675-88. 2011..These findings suggest that in general, school-based interventions offer similar opportunities for adolescent girls to improve their PA, dietary intake, and weight, regardless of family support...