Two of the Authors Reply

J. Maselko, K. Meador
2013 American Journal of Epidemiology  
3. Hackney CH, Sanders GS. Religiosity and mental health: a meta-analysis of recent studies. J Sci Study Relig. 2003; 42(1):43-55. 4. Strawbridge WJ, Shame SJ, Cohden RD, et al. Religious attendance increases survival by improving and maintaining good health behaviors, mental health, and social relationships. Ann Behav Med. 2001;23(1):68-74. 5. Norton MC, Singh A, Skoog I, et al. Church attendance and new episodes of major depression in a community study of older adults: the Cache County Study.
more » ... J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci. 2008;63(3):P129-P137. 6. Van Voorhees BW, Paunesku D, Kuwabara SA, et al. Protective and vulnerability factors predicting new-onset depressive episode in a representative of U.S. adolescents. TJ. Compound treatments and transportability of causal inference. Epidemiology. 2011; 22(3):368-377. 9. Danaei G, Tavakkoli M, Hernán MA. Bias in observational studies of prevalent users: lessons for comparative effectiveness research from a meta-analysis of statins. Am J Epidemiol. 2012;175(4):250-262. 10. Maselko J, Buka S. Religious activity and lifetime prevalence of psychiatric disorder. Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol. 2008;43(1):18-24. 11. Robins JM, Hernán MA, Brumback B. Marginal structural models and causal inference in epidemiology. Epidemiology. 2000;11(5):550-560. 12. Ferraro KF, Kelley-Moore JA. Religious consolation among men and women: do health problems spur seeking? J Sci Study
doi:10.1093/aje/kws418 fatcat:rqpaxij755hmlfy65krohc3liq