Project Detail
Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee (IACC) logo
Office of Autism Research Coordination (OARC) logo

Centers for Autism and Developmental Disabilities Research and Epidemiology (CADDRE) - Georgia  

Centers of Excellence for Autism and Developmental Disabilities Research and Epidemiology (CADDRE) is a collaborative network which is conducting an epidemiologic study of risk factors for autism, called the Study to Explore Early Development (SEED). SEED is one of the largest collaborative epidemiologic studies to date to investigate potential risk factors and causes of autism spectrum disorders (ASD). Project Status
ONGOING

2010

Funder Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Fiscal Year Funding $954,702.00
Current Award Period Ongoing intramural activity
Project Number Multiple Contracts
Principal Investigator Schendel, Diana; Schieve, Laura; Wiggins, Lisa
Received ARRA Funding? No
Strategic Plan Question Question 3: What Caused This To Happen And Can This Be Prevented? (Causes)
Subcategory Gene-Environment
Strategic Plan Objective Green dot: Objective has greater than or equal to the recommended funding. 3LD. Support ancillary studies within one or more large-scale, population-based surveillance and epidemiological studies, including U.S. populations, to collect data on environmental factors during preconception, and during prenatal and early postnatal development, as well as genetic data, that could be pooled (as needed), to analyze targets for potential gene/environment interactions by 2015. IACC Recommended Budget: $44,400,000 over 5 years.
Federal or Private? Federal
Institution Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
State/Country Georgia
Web Link 1 Centers for Autism and Developmental Disabilities Research and Epidemiology (CADDRE) - Georgia (External web link)
Web Link 2 No URL available.
Web Link 3 No URL available.
New! History/Related Projects Centers for Autism and Developmental Disabilities Research and Epidemiology (CADDRE) - Georgia | $868,924.00 | 2009 | Multiple Contracts