Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics
Zou Yuliang (Associate Professor)
Date:2016-01-04  Clicks:


Yuliang Zou, PhD                                                            


Post and Title: Associate Professor, Master supervisor


Department: Department of Epidemiology and Health Statistics



Personal Profile:

Dr. Zou’s major research interest is studying risk factors associated with major reproductive health problems of women. He uses ecological models to study the social, psychological determinants of unintended pregnancy, abortion and other adverse reproductive outcomes among child-bearing age women. Dr. Zou is also interested in the study of the early childhood psychological, social determinants of development and health outcomes in adolescence and adulthood, especially among left-behind children in rural area in China.


Selected Publications:

1.   Weng Y, Chen R, Liu J, et al. Association between family relationship and early menarche among junior school girls. Chinese J School Health, 2013,34(10):1210-1213. (Corresponding Author)

2.   Zou Y, Yan H, Wu H, et al. Female undergraduate fine arts students: a high-risk population for multiple sexual partners, unwanted pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections in China. Eur J Contracept Reprod Health Care, 2013,18(2):127-136.

3.   Zou Y, Zhang M, Maddock J E. Assessing Physical Activity and Related Correlates Among Adults in Hawai'i. Hawaii J Med Public Health, 2012,71(11):310-318.

4.   Zou Y. Qualitative study on health and developmental status among left-behind children in north Guizhou rural area. Chinese J School Health, 2012(7):837-840.

5.   Zou Y, Liao S, Yang H, et al. Study on the unintended pregnancy among married women of child-bearing age living in Qingshan district, Wuhan. Chinese J Epidemiology, 2012,33(03):291-295.

6.   Zou Y, Wang J, Wu H. Priming effects in Chinese character recognition for Chinese children with developmental dyslexia. Neural Regeneration Research, 2009,4(6):474-480.

7.  Wu H, Zou Y. Priming effect in picture categorizing process for Chinese dyslexic children. Chinese J of Clinical Psychology, 2008(4):355-357.