Methodological Best Practices for Data Management Workshop with Dr. Lorey Wheeler
Monday, April 6, 2020 from 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM (Breakfast and Lunch Provided)
Tuesday, April 7, 2020 from 8:00 AM - 1:30 PM (Breakfast Provided)
ENR2 Room S215 (1064 East Lowell St., Tucson, Arizona 85719)
The Frances McClelland Institute for Children, Youth, and Families invites you to the Methodological Best Practices for Data Management Workshop on April 6-7, 2020. In this two day workshop, we will introduce best practices for data management from project inception and proposal development to implementation and dissemination. Day one of the workshop, we will discuss important practical considerations, decision points, and implications for replication and open science. Illustrative examples will be used throughout the workshop and hands on implementation of techniques using Excel and SPSS software. Day two will focus on more in-depth hands on practice and opportunities for consultation with Dr. Lorey Wheeler.
Early Bird Pricing until March 2, 2020:
$50/per day – Graduate Student/Post-Docs
$75/per day – Non-UA Community Members
$100/per day – Faculty/Staff
$60/per day – Graduate Student/Post-Docs
$85/per day – Non-UA Community Members
$110/per day – Faculty/Staff
*Day 1 of workshop is avaliable for single day purchase. Day 2 of workshop is not avaliable for single day purcahse and requires that you also purchase Day 1.
If you would like to be added to the waitlist, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
About Dr. Lorey A. Wheeler
Dr. Lorey Wheeler is currently the Co-Director of the Nebraska Academy for Methodology, Analytics & Psychometrics and an Associate Research Professor in the Nebraska Center for Research on Children, Youth, Families and Schools at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Prior to coming to UNL, Dr. Wheeler had over 10 years of methodological and data management experience for the Arizona State University (ASU) Prevention Research Center for multiple federally-funded community-based intervention trials and basic research studies of children and families under stressful conditions. She received her masters and doctorate in family and human development with an emphasis in quantitative methodology from ASU. Dr. Wheeler’s collaborative research program focuses on the role of family and context in individual development, including outcomes related to interpersonal relationships, psychosocial adjustment, physical health, and educational and occupational outcomes among ethnic minority and understudied populations, particularly those of Mexican origin. A second focus of her research pertains to complex research designs and statistical models used to answer questions about ecological, developmental, and relational phenomena, evaluation of intervention and prevention programs, and the translation of these methods into useful tools for researchers. Her methodological expertise includes data management, experimental designs, longitudinal and dyadic data, mediation/moderation, missing data, LGM, LCA, MLM, and SEM. She teaches courses in causal research design and grant development.