Ryan Stoll

Grad Research Assistant
Graduate Assistant/Associate
TEMPE Campus
Mailcode
1104

Student Information

Graduate Student
Psychology
The College of Lib Arts & Sci

Research Interests

Development of brief, mechanism-targeted intervention and prevention programs to reduce youth mental health problems and promote positive youth development

Identification of cognitive and behavioral mechanisms of youth mental health interventions

Harnessing mobile technology to enhance scalability, feasibility, and precision of youth mental health services

Evaluation of the relation between dissemination and implementation processes, intervention outcomes, and intervention design

Leveraging entrepreneurial and business approaches for the large-scale dissemination and implementation of feasible and effective youth mental health interventions in real-world settings and conditions

Publications

Gary, K., Stoll, R.D., Amresh, A., Rallabhandi, P., Patwardhan, M., Hamel, D., Pina, A., Quezado, Z., & Cleary, K. (in press). mHealth games as rewards: Incentives or distraction? Proceedings of the Conference on Digital Health 2017.

Holly, L.E., Stoll, R.D., Rapp, A. Pina, A.A., & Chavira, D. (in press). Evidence-based interventions for ethnic minority youth. In Ollendick, T. (Ed) Handbook of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology. Oxford, NY: Oxford University Press.

Stoll, R., Pina, A.A., Gary, K.G., & Amresh, A. (2017). Usability of a smartphone application designed to support the prevention and early intervention of anxiety in youth.  Cognitive and Behavioral Practice. doi:10.1016/j.cbpra.2016.11.002

Scott, B.G., Lemery-Chalfant, K., Clifford, S. Tein, J.Y., Stoll, R., & Goldsmith H.H. (2016). A twin factor mixture modeling approach to childhood temperament: Differential heritability. Child Development, 87(6), 1940-1955. doi:10.1111/cdev.12561

Patwardhan, M., Stoll, R., Hamel, D. B., Amresh, A., Gary, K. A., & Pina, A. (2015). Designing a mobile application to support the indicated prevention and early intervention of childhood anxiety. In Proceedings of the conference on Wireless Health (p. 8). ACM. doi:10.1145/2811780.2811954

Courses

Spring 2019
Course NumberCourse Title
PSY 290Research Methods
Fall 2018
Course NumberCourse Title
PSY 290Research Methods

Honors/Awards

  • Edson Student Entrepreneur Fellowship, ASU Knowledge Development (2017-2018)
  • Graduate Education Fellowship, Arizona State University
  • NSF I-Corp Phase I Project Grant, National Science Foundation
  • Changemaker Challenge Project Grant, ASU Changemaker Central (2016-2017)
  • T32 Predoctoral Fellowship, NIDA; Training in dissemination and Implementation Science (2015-2017)
  • Graduate Enrichment Fellowship, Arizona State University