ETR's multidisciplinary research staff is nationally recognized for our work in education and public health. Our research explores innovative strategies for improving the health and well-being of youth, families and communities.
ETR's approach is based on the philosophy of linking research to practice through quantitative and qualitative methods. Our research ranges from large scale randomized control trials to exploratory studies and research syntheses. We are committed to producing high-quality research that can be effectively applied to real world contexts. Learn more about our research in HIV, sexual & reproductive health, equity and inclusion in STEM, school-based health and wellness and alcohol, tobacco and other drugs.
ETR's research is conducted with funding from federal and state agencies and private foundations. In addition, our researchers and scientists are available for consultation, keynotes and presentations on research methods and in our areas of content expertise.
- Randomized control trials and quasi-experimental studies
- Program development and evaluation
- Qualitative and quantitative exploratory studies
- Systematic reviews, research synthesis and summaries
- Data synthesis, visualization and reporting
- Thought leadership and convenings
- Keynotes and presentations from our research experts in HIV, sexual & reproductive health, equity and inclusion in STEM, school-based health and wellness and alcohol, tobacco and other drugs.
- Consultation with our research experts in program development, adaptation and evaluation
Our Team of Experts
Karin Coyle, PhD
Chief Science Officer
Louise Ann Lyon, PhD
Senior Research Associate
B.A. Laris, MPH
Regina Firpo Triplett, MPH
Director of Educational Innovation
ETR is dedicated to building effective, evidence-based interventions at the community level that can prevent the acquisition and transmission of HIV. Learn more about strategies to help keep people with HIV connected to care in this video by Research Associate BA Laris.
How do you design, run and support a voluntary, outside-of school computer science class or workshop that will engage K-12 girls? Here are some tips on how you can get girls excited to learn computing!