Stephanie’s research builds on the biomedical as well as social sciences. She investigates the importance of genetics, early life environments, parental investments, and government policy in explaining individuals’ health and well-being over the life course. She currently holds an ERC Starting Grant that aims to incorporate genetic data into social science research and study the importance of the nature-nurture interplay in the developmental origins of health and disease.
S. Kirkman, B. Hollingsworth, A. Lake, S.M.L. von Hinke Kessler Scholder, S. Sorrell, T. Burgoine & H. Brown (2020). Field Validity and Spatial Accuracy of Food Standards Agency Food Hygiene Rating Scheme Data for England. Journal of Public Health:fdaa172. doi: 10.1093/pubmed/fdaa172
J. Cawley, D. Dragone & S.M.L. von Hinke Kessler Scholder (2016). The Demand for Cigarettes as Derived from the Demand for Weight Control: A theoretical and empirical investigation. Health Economics, 25 (1), 8-23.