Dr. Herrenkohl’s primary research interests focus on the areas of child and family well-being, child maltreatment and the psychosocial and developmental underpinnings of health-risk behaviors in youth and adults; substance use, mental and physical health outcomes of adversity; and resilience. He has also worked to raise awareness of the causes and consequences of violence in children and families and to promote the use of public health models of primary prevention.
Child maltreatment and the psychosocial and developmental underpinnings of health-risk behaviors in youth and adults; substance use, mental and physical health outcomes of adversity; and resilience.
|(734) firstname.lastname@example.org||2712 SSWB||University of Michigan|
School of Social Work
1080 S. University Ave.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109
|1998||PhD||Social Welfare||University of Washington, Seattle|
|1993||MSW||Social Work||Simmons College, Boston, MA|
|1991||BA||Social Relations||Lehigh University, Bethlehem, PA|
|2017||Merrick, M, Metzler, M., Schofield, T., Herrenkohl, T.I., Henry, K., & Jaffee, S. (2017). Protective environmental factors for intergeneration continuities in early adversity. Panel presented at the San Diego International Conference sponsored by the Chadwick Center, Rady Children’s Hospital (San Diego).|
|2016||Mason, W.A., Smith, G, & Herrenkohl, T.I. (2016). Early Adversity and Adult Socioeconomic Marginalization. Paper presented at the Society for Prevention Research annual conference, San Francisco, CA.|
|2016||Herrenkohl, T.I. (2016). Association of child maltreatment and adult antisocial behavior and crime. Findings presented at the American Society of Criminology annual meeting, New Orleans (November).|
|2015||C. Sousa & T.I. Herrenkohl (2015). A lifecourse perspective on cumulative stress and its effects on depression in adulthood. Forthcoming presentation at the Society for Social Work and Research annual conference, New Orleans (January).|
|2015||Skinner, M., Hong, S., Herrenkohl, T.I., Brown, E., Lee, J. O., & Jung, H. (2015). Longitudinal Effects Of Early Child Maltreatment On Later Complex Adult Mental Health Problems. Paper presented at the Society for Prevention Research annual conference, Washington, DC.|
University of Michigan
School of Social Work
1080 South University Avenue
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1106