Fellow, Internal Advisory Committee
Nicole Talge, Ph.D. is an assistant professor in the Dept. of Epidemiology & Biostatistics at Michigan State University. Drawing upon her doctoral training in developmental psychology and postdoctoral training in perinatal epidemiology, Nicole investigates the perinatal pathways that contribute to risk for neurodevelopmental disorders, with a focus on identifying biological or socio-demographic factors that explain heterogeneity in these associations. The goal of these efforts is to help tailor developmental surveillance efforts and identify at-risk subgroups of children who could benefit from increased access to early interventions.
o Talge, N.M., Tudor, B.M., & Kileny, P.R. (in press). Auditory brainstem responses and their association with autism spectrum disorder: A meta-analytic review. Autism Research.
o Slawinski, B.L, Talge, N.M., Ingersoll, B., Smith, A., Glazier, A., Kerver, J., Paneth, N., & Racicot, K. (in press). Maternal CMV sero-positivity and autism symptoms in children. American Journal of Reproductive Immunology.
o Margerison-Zilko, C., Talge, N.M., & Holzman, C. (2017). Revisiting United States preterm delivery trends (2006-2012): Magnitude of decline and possible explanations. Annals of Epidemiology, 27, 689-694.
o Talge, N.M., Allswede, D.M., & Holzman, C. (2016). Gestational age at term, delivery circumstance, and their association with childhood ADHD symptoms. Paediatric and Perinatal Epidemiology, 30, 171-180
o Talge, N.M., Mudd, L.M., Sikorskii, A., & Basso, O. (2014). United States birth weight reference corrected for implausible gestational age estimates. Pediatrics, 133, 844-853.
o Talge, N.M., Holzman, C., Van Egeren, L.A., Scheid, J.M., Symonds, L.M., Senagore, P.K., & Sikorskii, A. (2012). Late preterm birth by delivery circumstance and its association with attention problems in childhood. Journal of Developmental and Behavioral Pediatrics, 133, 405-415.
o Talge, N.M., Holzman, C., Wang, J., Lucia, V., Gardiner, J., & Breslau, N. (2010). Late preterm birth and its association with cognitive and socio-emotional outcomes at age 6. Pediatrics, 126, 1124-1131.
o Talge, N.M., Neal, C.R., Glover, V., & the Early Stress, Translational Research, and Prevention Science Network: Fetal and Neonatal Experience on Child Adolescent and Mental Health (2007). Antenatal maternal stress and long-term effects on child neurodevelopment: How and why. Journal of Child Psychology & Psychiatry, 48, 245-261
EPI 836: Practicum in Epidemiologic Methods