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LGBTQ election victories – a new GLMA Nursing resource!

Recent  U.S. elections (state, regional and local) resulted in a record-breaking number of history-making results – women, people of color, and LGBTQ people winning in unlikely places!  Just a few days before these elections hardly anyone would have predicted the kinds of victories that happened, but they happened!  This inspired us to document LGBTQ election victories in places all over the globe, and we started a list, with links to more information about the people in our “Resources” section on the GLMA Nursing website.  Check it out!  We know it is far from complete – we want to eventually include LGBTQ elected officials already in office at any level – from local school board, to city councils and mayors, to state legislatures.  If you know of someone we have not yet listed, please let us know.

Here is our list so far – from the November 7th and November 14, 2017 elections:

Allison Ikley-Freeman – Oklahoma State Senate (Elected November 14, 2017)

Andrea Jenkins – Minneapolis City Council (Elected November 7, 2017)

Danica Roem –  Virginia House of Delegates (Elected November 7, 2017)

Jenny Durkan. – Seattle, Washington Mayor (Elected November 7, 2017)

Lisa Middleton – Palm Springs, California, City Council (Elected November 7, 2017)

Tyler Titus – Erie, Pennsylvania School Board (Elected November 7, 2017)

2017 Nursing Summit

Cover Shot

The 2017 GLMA Nursing Summit in Philadelphia was an overall success.

Our new Chair, Caitlin Stover, and Past Chair, Michael Johnson, facilitated the events of the day.

Caitlin and Michael

Jesse Joad and Hector Vargas welcomed us at the start of the day.

Hector

After which, Caitlin Stover led us in an innovative “Speed Networking” exercise, enabling lots of new connections to be made.

Speed Networking

Throughout the day, we had “pop-up” presentations of student work.  These included

Kasey Jackman Nonsuicidal Self-Injury among Transgender People
Jessica Marsack Couple’s Coping and Health Maintenance Behaviors: Exploring Dyadic Stigma in American Gay Male Couples
Shannon Avery-Desmarais Cultural Humility: Is it Ready for Prime Time?

José A. Parés-Avila led a panel discussion on Intersectionality in the LGBTQIA Nursing Agenda with Alana Cueto, Andrew Fernandez, and Christina Machuca.  We also heard from Jeffrey Kwong, Walter Bockting, Kasey Jackman, Billy A. Caceres on the  Program for the Study of LGBT Health at Columbia University Medical Center.

After lunch, we gave our annual Nursing Excellence Award to the Mazzoni Center, Philadelphia’s Center for LGBTQ Health and Well-Being.  Pictured below is Ralph Klotzbaugh, our immediate past Budget Officer, with Dane Menkin of the Mazzoni Center.  Dane also gave a presentation entitled “Transgender Care: Protected, Honored, and Provided by Nurses”

Award Presentation

Jessica Landry and Todd Tartavoulle presented the preliminary results of the ongoing Louisiana State University educational initiative, Delivering Culturally Sensitive Care to LGBT+ Patients.

As always, we also broke out into smaller skill-building workgroups.  Stay tuned for more information on those!

During our business meeting, we confirmed our Leadership Team for 2017-2018:

Caitlin Stover, Chair,

Caitlin

 

Caroline Dorsen, Chair-Elect,

Caroline

 

Michael Johnson, Past Chair,

Michael.png

 

Diane Verrochi, Recorder,

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Tracey Rickards, Budget Officer,

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Shannon Avery-Desmarais, Student Representative,

Shannon

 

Laura Hein, GLMA Board Liaison,

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and our continuing Web Team.

Web Team.png

Next year, we’ll be having the 2018 GLMA Nursing Summit on October 10 at the Flamingo Hotel in Las Vegas, Nevada.  We hope to see you then!

Virtual Journal Club – Note From the Editor-in-Chief [of the AJPH]: Who Wants to Exclude Older LGBT Persons From Public Health Surveillance?

Squeezing in a fourth article before the Nursing Summit on September 13.  Here is the citation information to get started:

Morabia, A. (2017). Note From the Editor-in-Chief: Who Wants to Exclude Older LGBT Persons From Public Health Surveillance?. American Journal of Public Health 107(6), pp. 844–845. Retrieved September 1, 2017 from http://ajph.aphapublications.org/doi/full/10.2105/AJPH.2017.303851.

This editorial examines several concerns around both the decision to remove a demographic question on sexual orientation from the National Survey of Older Americans Act Participants and the rationale given for doing so.  Morabia particularly takes a look at the methodology used to survey rare groups (and the lack of understanding that this decision showed) as well as the importance of doing so to ensure the health of these groups is given consideration in developing policy and allocating resources.  (This decision was reversed in June of this year.)

What are your thoughts on this editorial?  Do you feel that it balances concerns around health equity with concerns around methodology and whether the decision-makers understood it?  What might you have said/done differently if you were to write a similar opinion piece?

Those are just some starter questions.  Please don’t let them limit you!

Also, please suggest any articles you would like to discuss here.  It’s helpful if they’re freely available online, but that’s not an absolute requirement.

The Worth (and Work) of Networking

The concept of networking can seem obscure or even daunting at first. Jessica Marsack is a PhD student with the School of Nursing and Center for Sexuality and Health Disparities at the University of Michigan. She explains (with tips) that once you get started, the time you put in to networking leads to valuable rewards.


As a new (and current) graduate student I was often told to go to conferences, not only to learn about the newest research, but also to “network”. While this is a commonly used phrase, I find it is less commonly explained. There are certainly prescribed avenues for networking at conferences, such as meet and greet sessions or “speed dating” activities. However, I don’t believe networking has to be a formal encounter. While attending the 2016 conference of the Gay and Lesbian Medical Association (GLMA), I informally asked if Dr. Peggy Chinn, one of the nursing summit leaders, would like to have dinner and chat about the conference. She agreed, and this actually turned into a dinner with the entire GLMA nursing section leadership board. At this dinner I learned about the opportunity to become a student representative on the GLMA nursing section leadership team, and eagerly accepted an invitation to join. As a student representative I have been involved in the behind the scenes work of a national organization, and learned new skills such as website design and conference planning considerations- none of which would have been possible without that initial networking opportunity.

“I don’t believe networking has to be a formal encounter. While attending the 2016 conference of the Gay and Lesbian Medical Association (GLMA), I informally asked if Dr. Peggy Chinn, one of the nursing summit leaders, would like to have dinner and chat about the conference. She agreed, and this actually turned into a dinner with the entire GLMA nursing section leadership board”

Networking may seem intimidating to some- especially graduate students, who often suffer from “imposter syndrome”. Being surrounded by big names within the scientific community can be intimidating, and it may feel like you aren’t important enough for their time or attention. However, my experiences have been overwhelmingly positive. Scientific conferences are designed for people to discuss and share their work, so even the “big names” in your field are expecting people to engage them in discussion. Everyone I’ve networked with at conferences has been friendly and open to conversation, and suggested avenues for research or posed questions I had not considered. In this way, networking can provide opportunities for bettering yourself and your research. Your networking can also turn into new skills and opportunities that might not arise any other way.

“My experiences have been overwhelmingly positive. Scientific conferences are designed for people to discuss and share their work, so even the “big names” in your field are expecting people to engage them in discussion.”

If you’re feeling nervous, it can help to pick something concrete to start a conversation about. Ask a specific question about a poster presentation or talk your person of interest presented. If that question relates to your research, you can segue into talking about your work if that is your goal. If they aren’t presenting anything, simply asking people about their newest project or future research interests generally catches the focus of fellow scientific minds. These informal networking techniques can lead to new possibilities you may not achieve through other means. As intimidating as it may seem, both you and your research will benefit in the end- and you are worth it.

GLMA Mixer in San Francisco, March 10

BAPHR & GLMA Joint Mixer
San Francisco, CA
Friday, March 10, 2017
6:30pm – 8:30pm PST

We invite you to join us for a joint reception with Bay Area Physicians for Human Rights and GLMA: Health Professionals Advancing LGBT Equality! Meet your colleagues and learn more about our work to improve the health and well-being of LGBT people!

Lookout Bar SF
3600 16th Street
(at Market Street)
San Francisco, CA 94114

Light appetizers will be provided.
BAPHR and GLMA members will also receive a drink ticket.

To RSVP, please email info@glma.org and be sure to include your name, credentials, email, and the names of any guests who will be attending.

See you on March 10, 2017 at Lookout Bar SF!

Lesbian Health Fund Call for Abstracts

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Lesbian Health Fund
Call for Abstract Submissions
Deadline: May 1, 2017

The Lesbian Health Fund (LHF), a program of GLMA, has its next grant cycle planned for Spring 2017. In honor of the victims of the Orlando shooting, this cycle will give preference to funding research focused on societal and domestic violence affecting sexual minority women or girls.

LHF is currently accepting proposals for research through May 1, 2017.

About LHF

Founded in 1992, the LHF has awarded more than $860,000 to fund 110 research grants on lesbian health, and is the only US research fund dedicated solely to the unique health needs of lesbians, other sexual minority women (SMW) and their families.

Today, LHF remains committed to improving the health of lesbians and other sexual minority women over the lifespan, from early childhood, through adolescence, and adulthood, including aging. There is still great need to understand how social determinants, especially race and ethnicity, influence the health and wellbeing of lesbians, other SMW and their families.

Priority Research Areas:

  • Understanding social, family and interpersonal influences as sources of stress or support
  • Eliminating inequalities in health care, including barriers to care, and improving quality of care and utilization rates
  • Development and testing of interventions to address mental and physical health needs of lesbians and other SMW, including but not limited to depression, identity related issues, eating disorders, substance abuse, obesity, cancer risks, cardiovascular disease and sexually transmitted infections
  • Sexual and reproductive health, including family & parenting issues

Many applications are for small projects ($10,000 – $20,000) structured to provide pilot data for subsequent research. Publication in a peer-reviewed journal is expected, and priority is given to the best proposals with the greatest likelihood of securing future funding from other sources.

Proposals for the Spring 2017 grant cycle are due on May 1st, 2017 at 11:59pm EST. Click here for information on how to apply.  Click here for a list of previously funded grants.

Please forward this announcement to anyone who might be interested.  GLMA Board Members and LHF Advisory Committee Members or paid consultants are ineligible to submit grants.  Please contact us at lhf@glma.org, or 202-600-8037, ext. 304 with any questions.

Get Ready – 2017 Nursing Summit in Philadelphia – September 13th!

Your GLMA Nursing Section Leadership Team is planning another dynamite Nursing Summit, and we are eager to make sure that the day meets your expectations!  So we need to hear from YOU! Fill out our “Interest Form” to let us know your ideas, requests, suggestions!  The form is short and simple, but will give us very important information that we will take to heart (after all it is Valentine time!)

Here is the link to the form – it is a simple form but will provide an instant path to letting us know what your dream Summit would look like!  Our annual Summit has already become a lifeline for many LGBTQ nurses, and our allies who also thrive on the support and networking that this event provides!
So let us know your ideas – and we will keep you posted here!  Follow this blog to stay tuned!

Submit your proposal for 2016 GLMA Nursing Summit!

Our 2016 GLMA Nursing Summit will include a number of breakout sessions to address the many interests, issues and concerns related to LGBTQ nurses, nursing care, education, research, policy — you name it, we hope to cover it all!  YOU can be a vital part of this by presenting a session on a topic that you want to share with others!  Use this handy form to let us know how you would like to be involved!  Fill out the form by March 20, and we will let you know if your proposal is accepted by April 15th!

CINAHL/PSYCHINFO Research Articles 1/29/2016

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PubMed Research Articles 1/29/16

All,

I get bi-weekly updates on LGBT research from the national VA office.  I will begin sharing these with you for reference.  And who knows, your study may be on it also! 🙂

Items 1 – 53 of 53    (Display the 53 citations in PubMed)

 

1. Core principles of sexual health treatments in cancer for men.
Matthew A.
Curr Opin Support Palliat Care. 2016 Mar;10(1):38-43. doi: 10.1097/SPC.0000000000000183.
PMID: 26814146 [PubMed – in process]
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2. Sexuality and aging: a focus on lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) needs in palliative and end of life care.
Griebling TL.
Curr Opin Support Palliat Care. 2016 Mar;10(1):95-101. doi: 10.1097/SPC.0000000000000196.
PMID: 26780525 [PubMed – in process]
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3. Effect of the maturation of neutralizing antibodies on human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) envelope evolution in HIV-infected subjects.
Zhao J, Nie J, Jiao Y, Li L, Zhang T, Liu Q, Huang W, Wu H, Wang Y.
Infect Genet Evol. 2016 Mar;38:82-9. doi: 10.1016/j.meegid.2015.12.012. Epub 2015 Dec 17.
PMID: 26706846 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

4. Factors Modifying Burnout in Osteopathic Medical Students.
Lapinski J, Yost M, Sexton P, LaBaere RJ 2nd.
Acad Psychiatry. 2016 Feb;40(1):55-62. doi: 10.1007/s40596-015-0375-0. Epub 2015 Jun 25.
PMID: 26108394 [PubMed – in process]
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5. Oestrogens are Not Related to Emotional Processing: a Study of Regional Brain Activity in Female-to-Male Transsexuals Under Gonadal Suppression.
Soleman RS, Staphorsius AS, Cohen-Kettenis PT, Lambalk CB, Veltman DJ, van Trotsenburg MA, Hompes PG, Drent ML, de Ronde WP, Kreukels BP.
Cereb Cortex. 2016 Feb;26(2):510-6. doi: 10.1093/cercor/bhu201. Epub 2014 Sep 22.
PMID: 25246514 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

6. Non-suicidal self-injury and suicidal thoughts and behaviors in heterosexual and sexual minority young adults.
Tsypes A, Lane R, Paul E, Whitlock J.
Compr Psychiatry. 2016 Feb;65:32-43. doi: 10.1016/j.comppsych.2015.09.012. Epub 2015 Sep 30.
PMID: 26773988 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

7. Structural equation modeling of the effects of racism, LGBTQ discrimination, and internalized oppression on illicit drug use in LGBTQ people of color.
Drazdowski TK, Perrin PB, Trujillo M, Sutter M, Benotsch EG, Snipes DJ.
Drug Alcohol Depend. 2016 Feb 1;159:255-62. doi: 10.1016/j.drugalcdep.2015.12.029. Epub 2016 Jan 4.
PMID: 26775286 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

8. Mortality in Postmenopausal Women by Sexual Orientation and Veteran Status.
Lehavot K, Rillamas-Sun E, Weitlauf J, Kimerling R, Wallace RB, Sadler AG, Woods NF, Shipherd JC, Mattocks K, Cirillo DJ, Stefanick ML, Simpson TL.
Gerontologist. 2016 Feb;56 Suppl 1:S150-62. doi: 10.1093/geront/gnv125.
PMID: 26768389 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

9. “Stressful Life Events, Sexual Orientation, and Cardiometabolic Risk Among Young Adults in the United States”: Correction to Hatzenbuehler, Slopen, and McLaughlin (2014).
[No authors listed]
Health Psychol. 2016 Feb;35(2):166. doi: 10.1037/hea0000345.
PMID: 26796514 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

10. Intimate Partner Violence and Sex Among Young Men Who Have Sex With Men.
Stults CB, Javdani S, Greenbaum CA, Kapadia F, Halkitis PN.
J Adolesc Health. 2016 Feb;58(2):215-22. doi: 10.1016/j.jadohealth.2015.10.008.
PMID: 26802993 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

11. A potential role for the dermatologist in the physical transformation of transgender people: A survey of attitudes and practices within the transgender community.
Ginsberg BA, Calderon M, Seminara NM, Day D.
J Am Acad Dermatol. 2016 Feb;74(2):303-8. doi: 10.1016/j.jaad.2015.10.013. Epub 2015 Dec 5.
PMID: 26669479 [PubMed – in process]
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12. Affective differences in Iowa Gambling Task performance associated with sexual risk taking and substance use among HIV-positive and HIV-negative men who have sex with men.
Golub SA, Thompson LI, Kowalczyk WJ.
J Clin Exp Neuropsychol. 2016 Feb-Mar;38(2):141-57. doi: 10.1080/13803395.2015.1085495.
PMID: 26745769 [PubMed – in process]
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13. Modelling HIV superinfection among men who have sex with men.
Sun X, Xiao Y, Peng Z.
Math Biosci Eng. 2016 Feb 1;13(1):171-91. doi: 10.3934/mbe.2016.13.171.
PMID: 26776258 [PubMed – in process]
Similar articles

 

14. Full Facial Feminization Surgery: Patient Satisfaction Assessment Based on 180 Procedures Involving 33 Consecutive Patients.
Raffaini M, Magri AS, Agostini T.
Plast Reconstr Surg. 2016 Feb;137(2):438-48. doi: 10.1097/01.prs.0000475754.71333.f6.
PMID: 26818277 [PubMed – in process]
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15. Making every contact count: improving the assessment of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men using a structured proforma.
Lee MJ, Oza B, Pakianathan M, Hegazi A.
Sex Transm Infect. 2016 Feb;92(1):48. doi: 10.1136/sextrans-2015-052290. No abstract available.
PMID: 26792637 [PubMed – in process]
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16. Twinsters the Movie: Reared Apart Twins in Real Time/Research Reviews: Heteropagus Twin; Schizophrenia Liability; Twin Study of Epigenetics and Homosexuality; Transgender-Discordant Twins/In the News: The Passing of Jack Yufe; An Unusual Twin Father; Identical Twin Models I; Identical Twin Models II; Twin Marines of World War II.
Segal NL.
Twin Res Hum Genet. 2016 Feb;19(1):80-5. doi: 10.1017/thg.2015.98.
PMID: 26810868 [PubMed – in process]
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17. Dramatic increase in preexposure prophylaxis use among MSM in Washington state.
Hood JE, Buskin SE, Dombrowski JC, Kern DA, Barash EA, Katzi DA, Golden MR.
AIDS. 2016 Jan 28;30(3):515-9. doi: 10.1097/QAD.0000000000000937.
PMID: 26562845 [PubMed – in process]
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18. Improving outpatient implementation of preexposure prophylaxis in men who have sex with men.
Scholl E.
J Am Assoc Nurse Pract. 2016 Jan 27. doi: 10.1002/2327-6924.12344. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26814031 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
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19. The Psychoanalytic Mode of Thought and its Application To the Non-Normative Analysis of Sexuality and Gender.
Kloppenberg B.
J Am Psychoanal Assoc. 2016 Jan 27. pii: 0003065115625304. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26819349 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
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20. Partner Meeting Contexts and Risky Behavior in College Students’ Other-Sex and Same-Sex Hookups.
Kuperberg A, Padgett JE.
J Sex Res. 2016 Jan 26:1-18. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26813742 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
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21. Sexual Orientation, Objective Height, and Self-Reported Height.
Skorska MN, Bogaert AF.
J Sex Res. 2016 Jan 26:1-14. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26813611 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

22. Associations between Perceived Weight Status, Body Dissatisfaction, and Self-Objectification on Sexual Sensation Seeking and Sexual Risk Behaviors Among Men Who Have Sex with Men Using Grindr.
Goedel WC, Krebs P, Greene RE, Duncan DT.
Behav Med. 2016 Jan 25:0. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26808206 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

23. Genital Epstein Barr Virus is associated with higher prevalence and persistence of anal human papillomavirus in HIV-infected men on antiretroviral therapy.
Gianella S, Ginocchio CC, Daar ES, Dube MP, Morris SR.
BMC Infect Dis. 2016 Jan 25;16(1):24. doi: 10.1186/s12879-016-1356-y.
PMID: 26809559 [PubMed – in process] Free Article
Similar articles

 

24. African American Transgender Women’s Individual, Family, and Organizational Relationships: Implications for Nurses.
Cornelius JB, Whitaker-Brown CD.
Clin Nurs Res. 2016 Jan 25. pii: 1054773815627152. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26810439 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

25. Effect of Cytomegalovirus and HIV Transcription on CD57 and PD-1 T cell expression during Suppressive ART.
Dan JM, Massanella M, Smith DM, Spina CA, Schrier R, Daar ES, Dube MP, Morris SR, Gianella S.
J Acquir Immune Defic Syndr. 2016 Jan 25. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26818740 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

26. Development of the Gay and Lesbian Relationship Satisfaction Scale.
Belous CK, Wampler RS.
J Marital Fam Ther. 2016 Jan 25. doi: 10.1111/jmft.12158. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26805029 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

27. Increasing Belief in the Effectiveness of HIV Treatment as Prevention: Results of Repeated, National Surveys of Australian Gay and Bisexual Men, 2013-15.
Holt M, Lea T, Schmidt HM, Murphy D, Rosengarten M, Crawford D, Ellard J, Kolstee J, de Wit J.
AIDS Behav. 2016 Jan 23. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26803613 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

28. Evidence and knowledge gaps on the disease burden in sexual and gender minorities: a review of systematic reviews.
Blondeel K, Say L, Chou D, Toskin I, Khosla R, Scolaro E, Temmerman M.
Int J Equity Health. 2016 Jan 22;15(1):16. doi: 10.1186/s12939-016-0304-1.
PMID: 26800682 [PubMed – in process] Free PMC Article
Similar articles

 

29. Association of Alcohol Misuse With Sexual Identity and Sexual Behavior in Women Veterans.
Lehavot K, Williams EC, Millard SP, Bradley KA, Simpson TL.
Subst Use Misuse. 2016 Jan 22:1-14. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26800263 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

30. Disparities by Sexual Orientation in Frequent Engagement in Cancer-Related Risk Behaviors: A 12-Year Follow-Up.
Rosario M, Li F, Wypij D, Roberts AL, Corliss HL, Charlton BM, Frazier AL, Austin SB.
Am J Public Health. 2016 Jan 21:e1-e9. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26794176 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

31. The Effects of Cumulative Victimization on Mental Health Among Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Adolescents and Young Adults.
Mustanski B, Andrews R, Puckett JA.
Am J Public Health. 2016 Jan 21:e1-e7. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26794175 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

32. Mental Health of Transgender Veterans in US States With and Without Discrimination and Hate Crime Legal Protection.
Blosnich JR, Marsiglio MC, Gao S, Gordon AJ, Shipherd JC, Kauth M, Brown GR, Fine MJ.
Am J Public Health. 2016 Jan 21:e1-e7. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26794162 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

33. Social Determinants of HIV-Related Stigma in Faith-Based Organizations.
Coleman JD, Tate AD, Gaddist B, White J.
Am J Public Health. 2016 Jan 21:e1-e5. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26794158 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
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34. Young People and HIV: A Call to Action.
Koenig LJ, Hoyer D, Purcell DW, Zaza S, Mermin J.
Am J Public Health. 2016 Jan 21:e1-e4. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26794156 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

35. Mental Illness Discrimination in Mental Health Treatment Programs: Intersections of Race, Ethnicity, and Sexual Orientation.
Holley LC, Tavassoli KY, Stromwall LK.
Community Ment Health J. 2016 Jan 21. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26797761 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

36. Sexual Minority Health and Health Risk Factors: Intersection Effects of Gender, Race, and Sexual Identity.
Hsieh N, Ruther M.
Am J Prev Med. 2016 Jan 20. pii: S0749-3797(15)00786-2. doi: 10.1016/j.amepre.2015.11.016. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26803358 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

37. A global research synthesis of HIV and STI biobehavioural risks in female-to-male transgender adults.
Reisner SL, Murchison GR.
Glob Public Health. 2016 Jan 20:1-22. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26785800 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

38. The conflation of gender and sex: Gaps and opportunities in HIV data among transgender women and MSM.
Poteat T, German D, Flynn C.
Glob Public Health. 2016 Jan 20:1-14. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26785751 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

39. Young men who have sex with men’s use of social and sexual media and sex-risk associations: cross-sectional, online survey across four countries.
Lorimer K, Flowers P, Davis M, Frankis J.
Sex Transm Infect. 2016 Jan 20. pii: sextrans-2015-052209. doi: 10.1136/sextrans-2015-052209. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26792089 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

40. Giving Context to the Physician Competency Reference Set: Adapting to the Needs of Diverse Populations.
Eckstrand KL, Potter J, Bayer CR, Englander R.
Acad Med. 2016 Jan 19. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26796092 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

41. From MSM to heteroflexibilities: Non-exclusive straight male identities and their implications for HIV prevention and health promotion.
Carrillo H, Hoffman A.
Glob Public Health. 2016 Jan 19:1-14. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26783732 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

42. Ethnic differences in the links between benefit finding and psychological adjustment in people living with HIV.
Fekete EM, Chatterton M, Skinta MD, Williams SL.
J Behav Med. 2016 Jan 19. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26782813 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
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43. Modified Preparation of the Neurovascular Bundle in Male to Female Transgender Patients.
Hess J, Hess-Busch Y, Kronier J, Rübben H, Rossi Neto R.
Urol Int. 2016 Jan 19. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26780212 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

44. The Road Less Travelled: Exploring Gay and Bisexual Men’s Explanations of ‘Uncommon’ Routes of HIV Transmission.
Callander D, Prestage G, Ellard J, Triffitt K, Brown G, Down I.
AIDS Behav. 2016 Jan 18. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26781867 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

45. Gender Dysphoria in Adults.
Zucker KJ, Lawrence AA, Kreukels BP.
Annu Rev Clin Psychol. 2016 Jan 18. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26788901 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

46. Men Who have Sex with Men Who Believe that Their State has a HIV Criminal Law Report Higher Condomless Anal Sex than Those Who are Unsure of the Law in Their State.
Horvath KJ, Meyer C, Rosser BR.
AIDS Behav. 2016 Jan 16. [Epub ahead of print]
PMID: 26780329 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
Similar articles

 

47. Enhanced syphilis screening among HIV-positive men (ESSAHM): a study protocol for a clinic-randomized trial with stepped wedge design.
Burchell AN, Allen VG, Grewal R, MacPherson PA, Rachlis A, Walmsley S, Mishra S, Gardner SL, Raboud J, Cooper C, Gough K, Rourke SB, Rousseau R, Salit I, Tan DH.
Implement Sci. 2016 Jan 16;11(1):8. doi: 10.1186/s13012-016-0371-0.
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48. Gender Dysphoria and Gender Incongruence: An evolving inter-disciplinary field.
Bouman WP, de Vries AL, T’Sjoen G.
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49. How Different are Men Who Do Not Know Their HIV Status from Those Who Do? Results from an U.S. Online Study of Gay and Bisexual Men.
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51. Doctors are prejudiced against transgender patients, MPs say.
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52. Sexually transmitted infections and pre-exposure prophylaxis: challenges and opportunities among men who have sex with men in the US.
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53. Depression, Sex and Gender Roles in Older Adult Populations: The International Mobility in Aging Study (IMIAS).
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