Tag: Brian Mustanski
A Longitudinal Examination of Risk and Protective Factors for Cigarette Smoking Among Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Youth
Longitudinal study of the correlation between smoking habits and victimization, psychological stress, and social support in LGBTQ youth
Co-edited by Dr. Mustanski with articles by IMPACT faculty, the issue reports on the largest population-based project on LGBT youth health.
Special Section on Sexual Health in Gay and Bisexual Male Couples Published in Archives of Sexual Behavior
Findings answer new questions and challenge traditional research on male couples. Co-edited by Dr. Mustanski with contributions from IMPACT.
Hear what researchers, practitioners, and community members had to say about LGBTI research priorities at the Listening Session with NIH.
Featuring opening remarks from conference organizers and a keynote address from Dr. Lawrence A. Tabak from NIH.
The Intersection of Youth, Technology, and New Media with Sexual Health: Moving the Research Agenda Forward
Study explores the feasibility, acceptability, and effectiveness of using new media and technology for LGBT sexual health promotion.
Elevated levels of developmental stress linked to shifts in sexual orientation, but not connected to sex-atypical prenatal hormones.
Do psychiatric disorders moderate the relationship between psychological distress and sexual risk-taking behaviors in young men who have sex with men? A longitudinal perspective.
Between-person correlates, including ethnicity and MDD, emerged as determinants of unprotected anal sex acts among YMSM.
A latent modeling approach to genotype-phenotype relationships: maternal problem behavior clusters, prenatal smoking, and MAOA genotype.
Study used latent modeling approach to genotype-phenotype relationships to examine problem behavior clusters and MAOA gene in pregnant women.
A Psychometric Investigation of the Hypersexual Disorder Screening Inventory among Highly Sexually Active Gay and Bisexual Men: An Item Response Theory Analysis.
Study shows a quantitative conception of hypersexuality with a clinically relevant cutoff score may be appropriate for diagnostic purposes.