Current University: York University
Research Supervisor: Rebecca Pillai Riddell
PICH Mentor: Rebecca Pillai Riddell
Member since: November 2010
My master's research examined the roles of caregiver emotional availability and caregiver proximity on infant pain responding over the infant's first year of life. Building on this research, my doctoral research will explore the relationships between caregiver factors within the first year of life and developmental outcomes, including pain, in later childhood.
Lisi, D., Campbell, L., Pillai Riddell, R., Garfield, H., & Greenberg, S. (2013). Naturalistic parental pain management during immunizations over the first year of life: Observational norms from the OUCH cohort. Pain.
Campbell, L., Pillai Riddell, R., Greenberg, S., & Garfield, H. (2013). A cross-sectional examination of the relationships between caregiver proximal soothing and infant pain over the first year of life. Pain.
Pillai Riddell, R. R., Craig, K., Racine, N., & Campbell, L. (2013). Psychological theories and models in pediatric pain. In P. McGrath, B. Stevens, S. Walker, & W. Zempsky (Eds.), The Oxford Textbook of Pediatric Pain.
Pillai Riddell, R., Lisi, D., & Campbell, L. (2013). Pain assessment in neonates. In Encyclopedia of Pain, 2nd Edition.
Pillai Riddell, R., Campbell, L., Flora, D., Racine, N., Din Osmun, L., Greenberg, S., & Garfield, H. (2011). Caregiver sensitivity and infant pain: The relative relationships between infant behaviors and caregiver sensitivity over the first year of life. Pain, 152, 2819-2826.