Tag: Brian Mustanski
“Is This Normal? Is This Not Normal? There Is No Set Example”: Sexual Health Intervention Preferences of LGBT Youth in Romantic Relationships
Research surrounding the romantic relationships of LGBT youth provides new findings for developing future sexual health interventions.
Effect of Housing Relocation and Neighborhood Environment on Adolescent Mental and Behavioral Health
Adolescents’ mental and behavioral health does not seem to be positively associated with the relocation to neighborhoods of lower poverty.
Accuracy of Highly Sexually Active Gay and Bisexual Men’s Predictions on Their Likelihood of Anal Sex and Its Relevance for Intermittent Even-Driven HIV Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis
Results suggest new guidance for effective use of intermittent PrEP among gay and bisexual men.
The Role of Geographic and Network Factors in Racial Disparities in HIV Among Young Men Who have Sex with Men: An Egocentric Network Study
Racial disparities in HIV are not shown to be driven by differences in individuals’ HIV risk behaviors.
Gaps and opportunities for research that would contribute to more holistic knowledge of the health of sexual minority youth are discussed.
Does It Get Better? A Longitudinal Analysis of Psychological Distress and Victimization in Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, and Questioning Youth
Psychological distress might get better with less victimization, and early experiences of stress impact the mental health of LGBTQ youth.
An Item Response Theory Analysis of the Sexual Compulsivity Scale and Its Correspondence with the Hypersexual Disorder Screening Inventory Among a Sample of Highly Sexually Active Gay and Bisexual Men
The two measures studied were found to be an appropriate combined measure for the evaluation of Hypersexual Disorder.
For both sexually experienced and inexperienced GBQ males, online focus groups show promise as an intervention to reduce HIV risk.
Do GBQ men have more risky sex after testing negative for HIV? Researchers have developed a new measure to potentially answer this question.
Testing Negative Means I’m Lucky, Making Good Choices, or Immune: Diverse Reactions to HIV Test Results Are Associated with Risk Behaviors
Individuals respond differently to negative HIV tests, with some individuals subsequently engaging in increased HIV risk behaviors.