Scott Haden Kollins
Adjunct Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Scott H. Kollins, PhD received his undergraduate degree in psychology from Duke and his Master’s and Doctorate degrees in Clinical Psychology from Auburn University. After completing his clinical internship at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, where he served as Chief Intern, he joined the faculty of the Department of Psychology at Western Michigan University for three years, before joining the Duke faculty in 2000. Dr. Kollins has published more than 125 scientific papers in peer-reviewed journals. Over the past 10 years, his research has been supported by 6 different federal agencies, including NICHD, NIDA, NIMH, NIEHS, NINDS, and EPA, and he currently holds a mid-career K24 award from NIDA. He has also served as PI on more than 40 industry-funded clinical trials and is a consultant to a number of pharmaceutical companies in the area of ADHD clinical psychopharmacology. He has served as a standing member of the Child Psychopathology and Developmental Disabilities study section and also served as an ad-hoc reviewer for 10 additional NIH study sections and 7 international granting agencies. He is an Associate Editor for the Journal of Attention Disorders and has reviewed for more than 50 different peer-reviewed journals. He is an elected member of the College on Problems of Drug Dependence and the American College of Neuropsychopharmacology. Dr. Kollins is a licensed clinical psychologist and maintains a practice through the ADHD Program’s outpatient clinic. His research interests are in the areas of psychopharmacology and the intersection of ADHD and substance abuse, particularly cigarette smoking.
Kollins, S. H., et al. “Human sensitivity to reinforcement in operant choice: How much do consequences matter?” Psychon Bull Rev, vol. 4, no. 2, June 1997, pp. 208–20. Pubmed, doi:10.3758/BF03209395. Full Text
Kollins, S. H., et al. “Experimental analysis of childhood psychopathology: A laboratory matching analysis of the behavior of children diagnosed with Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD).” Psychological Record, vol. 47, no. 1, Jan. 1997, pp. 25–44. Scopus, doi:10.1007/BF03395211. Full Text
Lunsford-Avery, Jessica R., et al. Feasibility and Acceptability of Wearable Sleep Electroencephalogram Device Use in Adolescents: Observational Study (Preprint). Crossref, doi:10.2196/preprints.20590. Full Text
Barry, Caroline M., et al. An Automated Text-Messaging Platform for Enhanced Retention and Data Collection in a Longitudinal Birth Cohort: Cohort Management Platform Analysis (Preprint). Crossref, doi:10.2196/preprints.11666. Full Text
Friis-Healy, Elsa A., et al. It Is Time to REACT: Opportunities for Digital Mental Health Apps to Reduce Mental Health Disparities in Racially and Ethnically Minoritized Groups (Preprint). Crossref, doi:10.2196/preprints.25456. Full Text