Jeff S. Stein

Affiliations: 
Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute, Roanoke, VA, United States 
Area:
behavioral economics, tobacco regulatory science
Google:
"Jeff Stein"
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Epstein LH, Paluch RA, Stein JS, et al. (2019) Role of delay discounting in predicting change in HBA1c for individuals with prediabetes. Journal of Behavioral Medicine
Mellis AM, Woodford AE, Stein JS, et al. (2017) A second type of magnitude effect: Reinforcer magnitude differentiates delay discounting between substance users and controls. Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior. 107: 151-160
Bickel WK, Mellis AM, Snider SE, et al. (2016) Novel Therapeutics for Addiction: Behavioral and Neuroeconomic Approaches. Current Treatment Options in Psychiatry. 3: 277-292
Stein JS, Wilson AG, Koffarnus MN, et al. (2016) Naturalistic assessment of demand for cigarettes, snus, and nicotine gum. Psychopharmacology
Stein JS, Wilson AG, Koffarnus MN, et al. (2016) Unstuck in time: episodic future thinking reduces delay discounting and cigarette smoking. Psychopharmacology
Bickel WK, Snider SE, Quisenberry AJ, et al. (2016) Reinforcer Pathology: The Behavioral Economics of Abuse Liability Testing. Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics
Bickel WK, Snider SE, Quisenberry AJ, et al. (2016) Competing neurobehavioral decision systems theory of cocaine addiction: From mechanisms to therapeutic opportunities. Progress in Brain Research. 223: 269-93
Koffarnus MN, Franck CT, Stein JS, et al. (2015) A Modified Exponential Behavioral Economic Demand Model to Better Describe Consumption Data. Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology
Stein JS, Koffarnus MN, Snider SE, et al. (2015) Identification and management of nonsystematic purchase task data: Toward best practice. Experimental and Clinical Psychopharmacology. 23: 377-86
Stein JS, Renda CR, Barker SM, et al. (2015) Impulsive choice predicts anxiety-like behavior, but not alcohol or sucrose consumption, in male Long-Evans rats. Alcoholism, Clinical and Experimental Research. 39: 932-40
See more...