Selected Articles and Reports
To view additional articles published by members of our research team check out our People Tab.
Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles
Lipscomb, S. T., McClelland, M., MacDonald, M., Anderson, K., Cardenas, A., & Kile, M (in-press). Cross-sectional study of social behaviors in preschool children and exposure to flame retardants, Environmental Health.
Schmitt, S. A., Pratt, M. & Lipscomb, S. T. (in-press). Residential mobility predicts behavioral problems for children living in nonparental care during the transition to kindergarten. Children and Youth Services Review.
MacDonald, M., Lipscomb, S. T., McClelland, M., Duncan, R., Becker, D., & Kile, M. (2016). Preschoolers’ fine and gross motor skills differentially predict executive function and social behavior. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport.
Schmitt, S. A. & Lipscomb, S. T. (2016). Longitudinal effects of residential mobility on early academic skills for children living in poverty. Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 36, 190-200.
Pratt, M., McClelland, M., Swanson, J., & Lipscomb, S. T. (2016). Family Risk Profiles and Early Childhood Compliance: Understanding Emerging Self-Regulation with a Person-Centered Approach. Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 36, 462–474
Lipscomb, S. T., Schmitt, S. A., & Pratt, M., (2015). Professional development scholarships increase qualifications of diverse providers. Journal of Early Childhood Teacher Education, 36, 232-249
Pratt*, M., Lipscomb, S. T., & Schmitt*, S. A. (2015). The effect of Head Start on parenting outcomes for children living in non-parental care. Journal of Child and Family Studies, 24, 2944-2956.
Pratt*+, M., Lipscomb, S. T., & McClelland, M. (2015). Caregiver responsiveness during preschool supports cooperation in Kindergarten: moderation by children’s early compliance. Early Education and Development. 27, 421-439.
Hur. E., Buettner, C. K., & Jeon, L. (2015). The association between teachers’ child-centered belief and children’s academic achievement: The indirect effect of children’s behavioral self-regulation. Child & Youth Care Forum, 44(2), 309-325. DOI: 10.1007/s10566-014-9283-9
Meloy, B., Lipscomb, S. T., & Baron, M. (2015). Linking state child care and child welfare policies and populations: implications for children, families, and policymakers. Children and Youth Services Review, 57, 30-39.
Hur. E., Buettner, C. K., & Jeon, L. (2015). Parental depressive symptoms and children’s school-readiness: The indirect effect of household chaos. Journal of Child and Family Studies, 24(11), 3462-3473. DOI: 10.1007/s10826-015-0147-1
Pratt, M., Lipscomb, S. T., & Schmitt, S. A. (2015). The effect of Head Start on parenting outcomes for children living in non-parental care. Journal of Child and Family Studies, 24, 2944-2956.
Hur, E., Jeon, L., & Buettner, C. K., (2015). Preschool teachers’ child-centered beliefs: Direct and indirect associations with work climate and job-related wellbeing. Child & Youth Care Forum.
Lipscomb, S. T., Laurent, H., Neiderhiser, J. M., Shaw, D. S., Natsuaki, M. N., Reiss, D., & Leve, L. D. (2014). Genetic vulnerability interacts with parenting and early care and education to predict increasing externalizing behavior. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 38, 70-80.
Lipscomb, S. T., Schmitt*, S. A., Pratt*, M., Acock, A., & Pears, K. (2014). Living in non-parental care moderates effects of prekindergarten experiences on externalizing behavior problems in school. Children and Youth Services Review, 40, 41-50.
Lipscomb, S. T. (2013). Increasing access to quality child care for children from low-income families: Families’ experiences. Children and Youth Services Review, 35, 411-419.
Lipscomb, S. T., Pratt, M., Schmitt, S. A., Pears, K C., & Kim, H. P. (2013). School readiness in children living in non-parental care: impacts of Head Start. Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, 34, 28-37.
Lipscomb, S. T., Lewis, K. M., Masyn, K. E., & Meloy, M. E. (2012). Child care assistance for families involved in the child welfare system: predicting child care subsidy use and stability. Children and Youth Services Review, 34, 2454-2463.
Lipscomb, S. T., Leve, L. D., Shaw, D., Neiderhiser, J. M., Scaramella, L. V., Ge, X., et al., (2012). Negative emotionality and externalizing problems in toddlerhood: Overreactive parenting as a moderator of genetic influences. Development and Psychopathology, 24, 167-179.
Lipscomb, S. T., Leve, L. D., Harold, G., Neiderhiser, J. M. Shaw, D., Ge, X., & Reiss, D. (2011). Trajectories of parenting and child negative emotionality during infancy and toddlerhood: A longitudinal analysis. Child Development, 82, 1661-1675.
Lipscomb, S. T. & Pears, K. C. (2011). Patterns and predictors of early care and education for children in foster care. Children and Youth Services Review, 33, 2303-2311.
Applied Research Reports
Lipscomb, S. T., Weber, R., Green, B., & Patterson, L. (2016). Oregon’s Quality Rating and Improvement System (QRIS) Validation Study One: Associations with Observed Program Quality. Report submitted to the Oregon Department of Education, Early Learning Division
Armington, A., Sundborg, S., Lipscomb, S. T., Rennekamp, D., Sektnan, M., Bovbjerg, V. E. (2014). Oregon Project LAUNCH Final Grantee-Specific Evaluation Report. Report submitted to the State of Oregon Public Health Division.
Weber, R.B., Grobe, D., & Lipscomb, S. T. (2013). Betty Gray Community College Scholarship Program Evaluation. Available from: http://health.oregonstate.edu/sites/default/files/occrp/pdf/betty-gray-community-college-scholarship-program-evaluation-report-10-23-2013.pdf
Lipscomb, S. T. (2012). The Education and Quality Investment Partnership Process Evaluation Final Report. Report submitted to the State of Oregon Employment Department, Child Care Division.
Lipscomb, S. T. (2011). Community Childcare Initiative Outcome Evaluation Final Report. Report submitted to the CCR&R of Multnomah County, Mount Hood Community College and the Portland Children’s Levy.
For comprehensive lists of publications by our Connect Research Group please click on the links to the CVs for our People