Dr. Katie Ehrlich

kDr. Ehrlich is the director of the Health and Development Lab at the University of Georgia. She received her B.A. in psychology from Washington & Lee University and her Ph.D. in developmental psychology from the University of Maryland, College Park. She completed her postdoctoral research at Northwestern University. In 2016, Dr. Ehrlich began as an assistant professor in Psychology at UGA, and she is also affiliated with UGA's Center for Family Research. Her research examines connections between social experiences and health across development.

Kelsey Corallo

KelseyKelsey Corallo is a second-year psychology graduate student in the Behavioral and Brain Sciences Ph.D. program at the University of Georgia. Kelsey received her B.S. in Psychology with a Justice Studies minor from Arizona State University in 2015, and spent the following two years teaching pre-kindergarten through the Teach for America program. She is now a member of the Health and Development Laboratory, and is broadly interested in the study of how early life experiences influence developmental outcomes across the lifespan. Specifically, Kelsey is interested in how student-teacher relationships and school experiences in childhood can influence student health, by mediating or moderating the association between stress and biomarkers of immunity. Ultimately, she seeks to contribute to the research and implementation of school and community programs that promote healthy child development.

Sarah Lyle, M.S.

slSarah Lyle is a second-year psychology graduate student in the Behavioral and Brain Sciences Ph.D. program at the University of Georgia. She completed her M.S. in Experimental Psychology from Nova Southeastern University (Fort. Lauderdale, Florida) and her B.A. in Psychology from Ohio Northern University (Ada, Ohio). Additionally, Sarah spent two years working full-time for City Year, an Americorps program that serves inner-city schools, where she tutored and mentored 4th and 7th graders. Sarah is interested in the mechanisms and consequences of acute and chronic stress, with a primary focus in how social experiences might influence these effects. She is further interested in the moderating role of various individual differences (i.e. genetics, physiology, and sex).