Nothing beats personal contact with a great instructor!
When it comes to statistics, a top-notch instructor can make all the difference. At Statistical Horizons, we only recruit the best. All our instructors are recognized experts in their fields. Equally important, they have the talent and experience to make statistics interesting and understandable to researchers from a wide variety of backgrounds. Take one of our seminars and you’ll see what we mean.
Paul Allison is Professor of Sociology at the University of Pennsylvania, where he teaches graduate methods and statistics. He is widely recognized as an extraordinarily effective teacher of statistical methods who can reach students with highly diverse backgrounds and expertise.
Stephen P. Borgatti, Ph.D., is the Paul Chellgren Endowed Chair of Management at the University of Kentucky.
Felix Elwert, Ph.D., is the Romnes Associate Professor of Sociology and Population Health Sciences at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. His research focuses on causal inference in the observational social and biomedical sciences.
Jeff Gill, Ph.D., is currently a Distinguished Professor of Government, Professor of Statistics and Member of the Center for Behavioral Neurosciences at American University.
Shenyang Guo, Ph.D., is the Frank J. Bruno Distinguished Professor of Social Work Research in the George Warren Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis. He is an expert on the application of advanced statistical models to the solution of social welfare problems.
Gregory Hancock, Ph.D., is Professor and Program Director of Measurement, Statistics and Evaluation at the University of Maryland, College Park, and Director of the Center for Integrated Latent Variable Research (CILVR). His research interests include structural equation modeling and latent growth models, and the use of latent variables in quasi(experimental) design.
Andrew Hayes, Ph.D., is Professor of Quantitative Psychology the Ohio State University. His research focuses on linear models, with an emphasis on resampling methods of inference.
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Kieran Healy, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of Sociology at Duke University. His substantive research has focused on exchange in human blood and organs, the moral order of market society, the effect of models and measurement on social classification, and the link between those two topics, especially in the consumer credit market.
Donald Hedeker, Ph.D., is a Professor of Biostatistics in the Department of Public Health Sciences at the University of Chicago. His research focuses on development and dissemination of statistical models for clustered and longitudinal data analysis.
Stephanie Lanza, Ph.D., is Professor of Biobehavioral Health, and Scientific Director of The Methodology Center at The Pennsylvania State University.
Kristopher J. Preacher, Ph.D., is Professor in the Quantitative Methods program in the Department of Psychology and Human Development at Vanderbilt University. His research concentrates on latent variable models and multilevel analysis, with an emphasis on longitudinal models, mediation, and moderation.
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Tenko Raykov is Professor of Measurement and Quantitative Methods at Michigan State University. His research interests include structural equation modeling, measurement and scale construction, multilevel modeling, longitudinal data modeling, and analysis of incomplete data.
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Stephen Vaisey is Professor of Sociology at Duke University where he teaches the doctoral statistics sequence.
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Tyler J. VanderWeele, Ph.D., is Professor of Epidemiology at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, faculty affiliate of the Harvard Institute for Quantitative Social Science, and Director of the Program on Integrative Knowledge and Human Flourishing.
David B. Wilson is a Professor and Chair of the Criminology, Law and Society Department at George Mason University.