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Associations among romantic and sexual partner history and muscle dysmorphia symptoms, disordered eating, and appearance- and performance-enhancing drugs and supplement use among cisgender gay men
March 1, 2022. The journal Body Image just published the latest findings from The PRIDE Study. This study is important because it is one of the first to investigate how relationship status and number of sexual partners may be related to eating and body disorders among cisgender gay men. This study suggests that discussions about sexual partners and muscularity pressures among gay men could help explain study findings. Authored by E&PH faculty researchers Juno Obedin-Maliver and Mitchell Lunn and collaborators.
Do Ask, Tell, and Show: Contextual Factors Affecting Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity Disclosure for Sexual and Gender Minority People
January 21, 2022. "Sexual and gender minority (SGM) people—including members of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer communities—remain underrepresented in health research due to poor collection of sexual orientation and gender identity (SOGI) data. [In this paper, E&PH faculty researchers Mitchell Lunn (pictured here) and Juno Obedin-Maliver] sought to understand the contextual factors affecting how SGM research participants interact with SOGI questions to enhance participant experience and increase the accuracy and sensitivity of research findings."
The Role of Citizen Science in Promoting Health Equity
November 1, 2021. E&PH faculty researchers Lisa Goldman Rosas [pictured here], Patricia Rodriguez Espinosa and Abby King and colleague collaborated on this new publication in Annual Review of Public Health, summarizing the literature on citizen science and making recommendations for future efforts.
Public health impacts of an imminent Red Sea oil spill
October 11, 2021. Members of the E&PH research community, including Ben Huynh (first author), Mathew Kiang and David Rehkopf, model the immediate public health impacts of a simulated massive oil spill in the Red Sea, which is "increasingly likely."
A Novel Model for Generating Creative, Community-Responsive Interventions to Reduce Gender-Based Violence on College Campuses
August 24, 2021. E&PH researchers Sophia Graham, Abby King, and Mike Baiocchi, and Stanford colleagues, released a new publication on a gender-based violence project undertaken here at Stanford, employing an Our Voice citizen science model for understanding college campus community factors affecting sexual violence risk. The article was recently published in the International Journal of Environmental Research & Public Health. [The Our Voice logo is pictured here].
Prevalence of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), United States, 2016
August 23, 2021. In this Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis and Frontotemporal Degeneration study, E&PH community researchers Lorene Nelson [pictured here] and Barb Topol and colleagues estimate the prevalence of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) in the United States for 2016 using data from the National ALS Registry.
Putative pathogen-selected polymorphisms in the PKLR gene are associated with mycobacterial susceptibility in Brazilian and African populations
August 15, 2021. In this PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases study, E&PH faculty researcher Ann Hsing and colleagues examined an example of an evolutionary trade-off in which genetic variants in the PKLR gene putatively selected for malaria resistance influence the susceptibility to mycobacterial diseases (leprosy and tuberculosis) in Brazilian population and Mozambique.
Association between contact with a general practitioner and depressive symptoms during the COVID-19 pandemic and lockdown: a large community-based study in Hangzhou, China
August 13, 2021. E&PH researchers Yan Min [pictured here], Ann Hsing and colleagues aimed to determine the association of general practitioner (GP) contact with depressive symptoms during the COVID-19 pandemic and lockdown in China in this BMJ Open study.
Clinical Outcomes, Echocardiographic Findings, and Care Quality Metrics for People Living With Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) and Rheumatic Heart Disease in Uganda
August 12, 2021. Epidemiology & Clinical Research PhD Student, Andrew Chang, MD, and colleagues published the first epidemiologic profile of the longitudinal outcomes of people living with both rheumatic heart disease and HIV in Clinical Infectious Diseases.
The timed 25-foot walk in a large cohort of multiple sclerosis patients
June 8, 2021. E&PH researchers, including lead author Anissa Kalinowski [pictured here], Nina Bozinov, Jessica Hinman, Mike Hittle, Michelle Odden, and Lorene Nelson, and colleagues released recent findings in Multiple Sclerosis that support the continued use of the timed 25-foot walk (T25FW) in clinical practice and clinical trials.