Janis KupersmidtJanis Kupersmidt

Janis Kupersmidt

Alexandria BaxterAlexandria Baxter

Alexandria Baxter

Swati BhattSwati Bhatt

Swati Bhatt

Joel BlochJoel Bloch

Joel Bloch

Karen BurnsKaren Burns

Karen Burns

Kyle BurnsKyle Burns

Kyle Burns

Kim GosnellKim Gosnell

Kim Gosnell

Kelsey HallattKelsey Hallatt

Kelsey Hallatt

Cody HiattCody Hiatt

Cody Hiatt

Elyse KeefeElyse Keefe

Elyse Keefe

Christina V. MalikChristina V. Malik

Christina V. Malik

Abigail MorrisonAbigail Morrison

Abigail Morrison

Madison MorrowMadison Morrow

Madison Morrow

Madison Morrow Research Assistant Madison Morrow works on multiple projects in the area of youth mentoring. The majority of her time is spent assisting in efforts to evaluate a new set of practice enhancements for mentoring programs that are designed to serve the needs of youth whose parents are incarcerated. During her undergraduate work at North Carolina State University, Madison worked with the Teen Health Lab and Forensic Psychology of the Public Interest Lab as a research assistant. She re
Alison ParkerAlison Parker

Alison Parker

Sarah RabinerSarah Rabiner

Sarah Rabiner

Liz ReederLiz Reeder

Liz Reeder

Allison SchmidtAllison Schmidt

Allison Schmidt

Tracy M. ScullTracy M. Scull

Tracy M. Scull

Rebecca StelterRebecca Stelter

Rebecca Stelter

Katie StumpKatie Stump

Katie Stump

Richard Van HornRichard Van Horn

Richard Van Horn

Ashley WebbAshley Webb

Ashley Webb

Cody Hiatt

Cody Hiatt
iRT Research Scientist
Ph.D. in Developmental Psychology,
Florida Atlantic University


Dr. Cody Hiatt‘s areas of expertise include child and adolescent development, the impact of interpersonal relationships on development, and longitudinal research methods. Dr. Hiatt has expertise in analytically rigorous means of assessing longitudinal data and interest in new methods of investigating change.

At iRT, Dr. Hiatt has worked to create an assessment battery that will simultaneously assess child outcomes and program efficacy. This battery will test many important aspects of development and is designed to fit programs with interval lengths that vary from 30 days to 20 years.

Recent Publications:

Hiatt, C.
, Laursen, B., Stattin, H., & Kerr, M. (2015). Best friend influence over adolescent problem behaviors:     socialized by the satisfied. Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology.

Hiatt, C., Laursen, B., Mooney, K., Rubin, K.H. (2015). Forms of Friendship: A Person-Centered Assessment of  the Quality, Stability, and Outcomes of Different Types of Adolescent Friends. Journal of Personality and  Individual Differences. DOI:10.1016/j.paid.2014.12.051

Huey, M., Hiatt, C., Laursen, B., Burk, W. J., & Rubin, K. (2017). Mother–adolescent conflict types and           
      adolescent adjustment: A person-oriented analysis. Journal of Family Psychology, 31(4), 504-512.

Laursen, B., Žukauskienė, R., Raižienė, S., Hiatt, C., & Dickson, D. (2014). Perceived parental protectiveness            promotes positive friend influence. Journal of infant and child development. DOI: 10.1002/icd.1885