Current University: York University
Discipline: Clinical Developmental Psychology
Research Supervisor: Rebecca Pillai Riddell
PICH Mentor: Rebecca Pillai Riddell
Member since: March 2006
My research is focused on the influence of caregiver and infant characteristics (e.g., caregiver-infant attachment, infant temperament) on infants' abilities to regulate distress following painful medical procedures. // Became a PICH graduate: October 16, 2013
Stevens, S., Racine, N., Pillai Riddell, R., Horton, R., Garfield, H., & Greenberg, S. (In press). Infant pain regulation as an early predictor of childhood temperament. Pain Research and Management.
Hillgrove-Stuart, J., Pillai Riddell, R., Horton, R., Greenberg, S. (In press). Toy-mediated distraction: Clarifying the role of agent of distraction and pre-needle distress. Pain Research and Management.
Pillai Riddell, R., Racine, N., Turcotte, K., Uman, L., Horton, R., Din Osmun, L., . . . . . Gerwitz-Stern, A. (2011). Non-pharmacological management of infant and young child procedural pain. Cochrane Database Systematic Review, 5.
Horton, R., Din Osmun, L., Pillai Riddell, R., Stevens, B., & Greenberg, S. (2010). Maternal relationship style, paediatric health care use and infant health. Paediatrics & Child Health, 15(7), 432.
Horton, R., & Pillai Riddell, R. (2010). Mothers' facial expressions of pain and fear and infants' pain response during immunization. Infant Mental Health Journal, 31(4), 397-411.