Kenen and Preters designed the Colored Ecological and Genetic Relational Map (CEGRM), a pictoral map used to organize information about client relationships with biological and non-biological kin,
Kenen, R., & Peters, J. (2001). The colored, eco‐genetic relationship map (CEGRM): A conceptual approach and tool for genetic counseling research. Journal of Genetic Counseling, 10(4), 289-309.
- Peters, J. A., Kenen, R., Giusti, R., Loud, J., Weissman, N., & Greene, M. H. (2004). Exploratory study of the feasibility and utility of the colored eco-genetic relationship map (CEGRM) in women at high genetic risk of developing breast cancer. Am J Med Genet Part A, 130A, 258–264.
- Peters, J. A., Hoskins, L., Prindiville, S., Kenen, R., & Greene, M. H. (2006). Evolution of the colored eco-genetic relationship map (CEGRM) for assessing social functioning in women in hereditary breast-ovarian (HBOC) families. Journal of Genetic Counseling, 15(6), 477-489.
Abrams and colleagues designed the Genetics Literacy Survey to gather information about how the public understands genomics and applies their knowledge in everyday scenarios beyond medical settings
Abrams, L. R., McBride, C. M., Hooker, G. W., Cappella, J. N., & Koehly, L. M. (2015). The many facets of genetic literacy: Assessing the scalability of multiple measures for broad use in survey research. PLOS ONE, 10(10), e0141532.
- Abrams, L. R., McBride, C. M., Hooker, G. W., Cappella, J. N., & Koehly, L. M. (2015). The Many Facets of Genetic Literacy: Assessing the Scalability of Multiple Measures for Broad Use in Survey Research. PLOS ONE, 10(10), e0141532.
Lowe and colleagues developed a questionnaire containing two scenarios in which misattributed paternity is incidentally discovered, possible courses of action for the doctor in each scenario, and a
Lowe, G., Pugh, J., Kahane, G., Corben, L., Lewis, S., Delatycki, M., & Savulescu, J. (2017). How should we deal with misattributed paternity? A survey of lay public attitudes. AJOB Empirical Bioethics, 8(4), 234–242.
The PIGSR is a brief instrument that enables adult respondents the ability to express their preferences or opt out of getting secondary results.
Brothers, K. B., East, K. M., Kelley, W. V., Wright, M. F., Westbrook, M. J., Rich, C. A., Bowling, K. M., Lose, E. J., Bebin, E. M., Simmons, S., Myers, J. A., Barsh, G., Myers, R. M., Cooper, G. M., Pulley, J. M., Rothstein, M. A., Wright Clayton, E. (2017). Eliciting preferences on secondary findings: the Preferences Instrument for Genomic Secondary Results. Genetics in Medicine, 19(3), 337-334.
Tabor and colleagues developed My46, a self-guided, web-based information management system for individuals undergoing genetic testing in clinical and research settings, to enable them to choose wh
Tabor, H. K., Jamal, S. M., Yu, J., Crouch, J. M., Shankar, A. G., Dent, K. M., Anderson, N., Miller, D. A., Futral, B. T., Bamshad, M. J. (2017). My46: a Web-based tool for self-guided management of genomic test results in research and clinical settings. Genetics in Medicine, 19(4), 467-475.
Hooker and colleagues designed the Genetic Literacy and Comprehension (GLAC) measure to assess research participant familiarity with eight commonly used genetic terms and concepts (genetic, chromos
Several study sites in the third phase of the electronic MEdical Records and GEnomics (eMERGE) Network implemented protocols to enable research participants to choose the type of secondary results
Hoell, C., Wynn, J., Rasmussen, L.V., Marsolo, K., Aufox, S. A., Connoly, J. J., Freimuth, R. R., Kochan, D., Hakonarson, H., Harr, M., Holm, I. A., Kullo, I., Lammers, P. E., Leppig, K. A., Leslie, N., Myers, M. F., Sharp, R. D., Smith, M. E., Prows, C. A. (2020). Participant choices for return of genomic results in the eMERGE Network. Genet Med, 22(11), 1821–1829.
The Patient Reported Utility (PRU) of Clinical Sequencing Survey asks participants to rate how useful they find nineteen outcomes of genome sequencing on a scale ranging from 1 (not at all useful)