Candice Odgers works in public policy, psychology and neuroscience.
Her research focuses on how social inequalities and early adversity influence children’s future health and well-being, with an emphasis on how new technologies, including mobile phones and web-based tools, can be used to understand and improve the lives of young people.
- Jacobs Foundation Advanced Research Fellowship, 2016
- Distinguished Contributions to Psychology in the Public Interest Early Career Award, American Psychological Association, 2015
- Fellow, Association for Psychological Science, 2013
- Janet Taylor Spence Award for Transformative Early Career Contributions, Association for Psychological Science, 2012
Bailey, D. et al. “Persistence and Fadeout in the Impacts of Child and Adolescent Interventions.” Journal of Research on Educational Effectiveness 10, no. 1 (January 2017): 7–39.
Baldwin, J.R. et al. “Childhood Bullying Victimization and Overweight in Young Adulthood: A Cohort Study.” Psychosomatic Medicine 78, no. 9 (November 2016): 1094–1103.
Newbury, J. et al. “Why are Children in Urban Neighborhoods at Increased Risk for Psychotic Symptoms? Findings From a UK Longitudinal Cohort Study.” Schizophrenia Bulletin 42, no. 6 (May 2016): 1372–1383.
CIFAR is a registered charitable organization supported by the governments of Canada, Alberta and Quebec, as well as foundations, individuals, corporations and Canadian and international partner organizations.