Bio

Clinical Focus


  • Adolescent Medicine

Academic Appointments


Professional Education


  • Board Certification, American Board of Family Medicine, Adolescent Medicine (2020)
  • Fellowship: Adolescent Medicine, Columbia University/NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital (2020)
  • Board Certification, American Board of Family Medicine, Family Medicine (2017)
  • Residency: Family Medicine, University of California-Irvine (2017)
  • Medical Education: M.D., University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health (2014)

Publications

All Publications


  • Acceptability of a Phone App-Based Motivational Interviewing Intervention for Young Men?s Health. Journal of Technology in Behavioral Science. Guzman, A., Landers, S. E., Nechitilo, M., Garbers, S., Catallozzi, M., Gold, M. A., Bell, D. L., Rosenthal, S. L. 2020
  • New approaches for pregnancy prevention: Getting males involved with both male- and female-dependent methods of contraception. Adolescent Medicine: State of the Art Reviews. Adolescent Contraception: Basics and Beyond. Guzman, A., Bell, D. L. American Academy of Pediatrics. 2019: 34?44
  • Evaluating effects of statewide smoking regulations on smoking behaviors among participants in the Survey of the Health of Wisconsin. WMJ : official publication of the State Medical Society of Wisconsin Guzmán, A., Walsh, M. C., Smith, S. S., Malecki, K. C., Nieto, F. J. 2012; 111 (4): 166?71; quiz 172

    Abstract

    Studies have shown that laws banning smoking in public places reduce exposure to secondhand smoke, but the impact of such laws on exposure to smoke outside the home and on household smoking policies has not been well documented. The goal of this study was to evaluate the effects of 2009 Wisconsin Act 12, a statewide smoke-free law enacted in July 2010, among participants in the Survey of the Health of Wisconsin (SHOW).Smoking history and demographic information was gathered from 1341 survey participants from 2008 to 2010. Smoking behaviors of independent samples of participants surveyed before and after the legislation was enacted were compared.The smoking ban was associated with a reduction of participants reporting exposure to smoke outside the home (from 55% to 32%; P<0.0001) and at home (13% to 7%; P=0.002). The new legislation was associated with an increased percentage of participants with no-smoking policies in their households (from 74% to 80%; P=.04). The results were stronger among participants who were older, wealthier, and more educated.Smoke-free legislation appears to reduce secondhand smoke exposure and to increase no-smoking policies in households. Further research should be conducted to see if these effects are maintained.

    View details for PubMedID 22970531

    View details for PubMedCentralID PMC3529004

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