Is a longitudinal study to investigate the ways people recover from addiction.
Is a longitudinal study to investigate behaviours and brain functions of individuals with AUD.
The Neuroalc study is a case-control study. The study will use a novel fMRI paradigm and motivational interview. Follow-up measures of AUD participants will investigate brain activity in relation to four sessions of motivational interviewing counselling.
Is a longitudinal study to answer questions about the impact of the legalization of recreational cannabis in Canada.
The PATH Cann study will involve pre-legalization and post-legalization assessments. The follow-up measures will characterize patterns of change in a number of different areas over the course of legalization amongst PATH Registry participants.
Is a longitudinal study utilizing behavioural economic (BE) measures to predict changes in drinking from age 20 to 25 years old and to understand the other contributing risk factors and their relationship to the measures used.
This project is to understand the risk factors for addictive disorders. These are individuals who are healthy and, individuals who have history of substance use, gambling and eating concerns, age 18 to 65 years old and residing within the greater Hamilton area.
This project is to examine candidate gene, candidate system, and genome-wide correlates of distinct aspects of impulsivity. The study is in collaboration with investigators at the University of Chicago and is funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
This project is investigating how a brief intervention for alcohol abuse affects the value and salience of alcohol in the brain. The study is in collaboration with investigators at the University of California, Los Angeles and is funded by the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism.
This is a multi-institution project to improve the understanding of drug abuse risk within a high-risk group, rural African Americans. The key institutions involved in this study are the University of Georgia, Emory University, Northwestern University, the University of Houston, and St. Joseph's Healthcare Hamilton/McMaster University. The study is funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
This project is to use neuroimaging paradigms in the areas of craving, impulsivity, and distress tolerance to predict treatment outcomes among smokers attempting smoking cessation. The study is in collaboration with investigators at the University of Georgia and is funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
This knowledge translation/education grant is to encourage the dissemination of high-quality alcohol research and increase the pipeline of alcohol researchers joining the field. It includes travel awards and a trainee-dedicated poster session at the annual meeting of the American Psychological Association. The project is in collaboration with an investigator at Rutgers (State University of New Jersey) and is funded by the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism. Five trainees affiliated with the Peter Boris Centre presented their research at the 2015 early career poster session.
This project is to examine the longitudinal mechanisms of drug abuse risk among African Americans, focusing on stress biomarkers, impulsivity, and drug reinforcing value. The study is in collaboration with investigators at the University of Houston and University of Georgia; it is funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
This project is to implement and evaluate a program to improve screening and intervention for alcohol and other substance misuse at McMaster University, particularly for students in the transition to University. This study is funded by the Province of Ontario's Ministry of Training, Colleges, and Universities.
This project is investigating genetic variation as a predictor of success and failure in methadone maintenance treatment. The study was funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research.