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Family, Consumer, and Human Development

David D. Law

Ph.D., Associate Professor

Email: david.law@usu.edu
Location: Utah State University - Uintah Basin
Office Phone: 435.725.0049

987 East Lagoon Street 124-9
Roosevelt, Utah 84066


Education

Ph.D. Brigham Young University, 1997 - Major: Marriage and Family Therapy
M.S. University of Wisconsin-Stout, 1991 - Major: Marriage and Family Therapy
B.S. Utah State University, 1988 - Major: Psychology
A.S. Snow College, 1984 - Major: General Education


Selected Publications

Wood, N.D., Crane, D.R., Law, D.D. & Schaalje, B.S. (in press). The relationship between therapist characteristics and decreased medical utilization: An exploratory study. Contemporary Family Therapy.

Law, D.D., Crane, D.R. & Berge, J.M. (2003). The influence of individual, marital, and family therapy on high utilizers of health care. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 29, 353-363.

Crane, D.R., & Law, D.D. (2002). Doing medical offset research in a health maintenance organization: challenges and opportunities. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy. 28, 15-19.

Law, D.D., & Crane, D.R. (2000). The influence of marital and family therapy on health care utilization in a health maintenance organization. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy. 26, 281-291.


Research Grants

Love, limits, and latitude: A parenting program for the Ute Indian Tribe, David D. Law and M. Gawain Wells. Community University Research Initiative, Utah State University/Grant No. 2-10936, $15,750, Funded 2003.

Love, limits, and latitude: A parenting program for the Ute Indian Tribe, David D. Law. New Faculty Research Grant, Utah State University/Grant No. 2-10196, $10,000, Funded 2002.

Parent Training For the Whole Child, M. Gawain Wells, David D. Law, and Jennifer E. Johnson. Faculty Research Grant, Brigham Young University's Family Studies Center, $6,500, Funded 2001.

Parent Training For the Whole Child, M. Gawain Wells, David D. Law, and Jennifer E. Johnson. Faculty Research Grant, Brigham Young University's Family Studies Center, $6,500, Funded 2000.