Faculty affiliate S. Bryn Austin and colleagues have penned an op-ed in The Hill calling for government agencies and policymakers to ramp up data collection and research funding in order to tackle these costly and preventable disorders.
Three researchers affiliated with the Harvard Pop Center* are among the authors of a study in Pediatrics that looked at changes in US adolescent reported sexual orientation and suicide attempts by sexual orientation from 2009–2017. Authors on the study include: Julia Raifman, Brittany M. Charlton, Renata Arrington-Sanders, Philip A. Chan, Jack Rusley, Kenneth H. Mayer*, Michael D. Stein, S. Bryn Austin* and Margaret McConnell*. Photo: Seven Seas of Rhye on…
S. Bryn Austin, ScD, is senior author on the study published in the Journal of Adolescent Health. Learn more in this new item by The Harvard Chan School. Other authors include: Flora Or, Sc.D., Yongjoo Kim, Sc.D., and Juliana Simms.
Harvard Pop Center faculty member S. Bryn Austin, PhD, and Graduate Student Affiliate Brielle Bryan have authored a study that indicates that sexual minority women (lesbian and bisexual) physiologically experience more stress based on disparities in sympathetic nervous system biomarkers.
A study by three faculty members—S. Bryn Austin, SV Subramanian, and Ichiro Kawachi—and their colleague found that Koreans who merely perceived themselves to be overweight or obese faced increased cardiometabolic risks, such as high blood pressure and elevated triglycerides.
S. Bryn Austin, ScD, is an author on a paper published in JAMA Psychiatry that has found that state laws permitting the denial of services to sexual minorities (currently, 12 states have such laws) was associated with a 46% increase in the proportion of sexual minority (defined as gay, lesbian, bisexual, or not sure of their sexual orientation) adults experiencing mental distress.
Three Harvard Pop Center faculty members—Nancy Krieger, Cassandra Okechukwu and S. Bryn Austin—are authors on a study published in the journal Quality of Life Research that finds that the health-related quality of life for youth who behave and appear in ways that are considered atypical for their gender is impacted in several different ways.