The Fenway Guide to Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Health, 2nd Edition
American College of Physicians (ACP), 2015. Editors: Harvey Makadon, MD, Jennifer Potter, MD, Kenneth Mayer, MD and Hilary Goldhammer, MS of the Fenway Institute, Fenway Health
This new 2nd edition of The Fenway Guide to Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Health reflects clinical and social changes since the publication of the first edition. Written by leading experts in the field of LGBT health in conjunction with The Fenway Institute at Fenway Health, this edition continues to present the important issues facing patients and practitioners, including:
- Principles for taking an LGBT-inclusive health history
- Caring for LGBTQ youth, families, and older adults
- Behavioral Health Care: coming out, intimate partner violence, drug, alcohol, and tobacco use
- Understanding health care needs of transgender people
- Development of gender identity in children and adolescents
- Sexual health and HIV prevention
- Policy and legal issues
For more information and to order copies: ACP Online
Briefs, Tools and Guidelines
Taking Routine Histories of Sexual Health: A System-Wide Approach for Health Centers
The National Association of Community Health Centers and the National LGBT Health Education Center, The Fenway Institute, Fenway Health, New Edition: November 2015
For patients and the health centers that serve them, sexual health care and prevention interventions mean routine screening of physical, behavioral, and social health factors and subsequent care management and coordination with public health through strong partnerships. Skilled at patient engagement and proactive planned care, health centers can integrate a routine sexual health history as part of the overall health assessment, as well as routine screenings for HIV and hepatitis C based on the most current CDC recommendations. To support health centers as they endeavor to better integrate sexual health into patient-centered care, we collaborated with the National Association of Community Health Centers (NACHC) to create Taking Routine Histories of Sexual Health: A System-Wide Approach for Health Centers (Toolkit).
In addition to the toolkit, NACHC developed a companion video series entitled, HIV and Related Issues: Engaging Patients and Communities. This series of 4 short videos highlights health centers as an integral part of our nation’s response to the critical issues of HIV, hepatitis C, and sexual health. Addressing these issues, often through active partnerships, is essential in a true Patient Centered Medical Home and in fully engaging our patients, families, and communities.
Education Center Director Harvey Makadon’s video Importance of Sexual Health in Primary Care can be seen below. Click here to view the rest of the video series from NACHC.
The Medical Care of Transgender Persons
October 2015 [Download PDF]
The Medical Care of Transgender Persons is a protocol developed by the Transgender Health Program at Fenway Health after careful and extensive review of current research, and in consultation with other medical and mental health professionals who have demonstrated experience and expertise working with transgender and gender-nonconforming (TGNC) persons. These protocols will assist physicians to collaborate with TGNC patients to develop an individualized and informed plan of care, using the most up to date research available. This document will continue to be updated and revised as knowledge, research, and experience progress.
Ten Things: Creating Inclusive Health Care Environments for LGBT People
July 2015 [Download PDF]
Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people, like all people, want health care environments where they feel welcomed and respected. However, LGBT people face several barriers to accessing inclusive and affirming care including discrimination in health care settings, and delaying or avoiding care all together. Because health centers are an important source of health care for LGBT people in all parts of the United States, it is essential they create environments that are affirming for this vulnerable population. Creating an inclusive and affirming environment is not difficult or expensive, but it does involve dedicated effort and focus. This Guide presents ten things every health care organization can do to achieve a more inclusive and affirming health care environment, and is written for those who are leading these efforts at their health center or other health care organization.
Collecting Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity Data in Electronic Health Records: Taking the Next Steps
August 2015 [Download PDF]
Collecting data on sexual orientation and gender identity in electronic health records is essential to providing high-quality, patient-centered care to LGBT individuals. This brief discusses the importance of gathering this data to help identify and address LGBT health disparities in health centers and other health care organizations. It also provides recommended questions for asking patients their sexual orientation and gender identity in electronic health records, as well as information about training staff to collect data systematically. Providers who are informed of their patients’ sexual orientation and gender identity, and are trained to care for LGBT patients, are better able to provide care that is relevant, specific, and compassionate.
This brief serves as an update to our previous documents Why Gather Data on Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity in Clinical Settings and How to Gather Data on Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity in Clinical Settings.
Promoting Health Care Access to Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender (LGBT) Farmworkers
July 2015 [Download PDF]
There is a common misconception that few or no LGBT people exist within the farmworker community. As a result, the health care needs of LGBT farmworkers are often overlooked. There is no data regarding the number of LGBT individuals within the farmworker community. However, those who provide health care and public health interventions to farmworkers know from experience that LGBT people do exist in this community. These individuals face enormous challenges in accessing care, finding support, and feeling safe. This brief aids health care centers in recognizing and addressing the unique challenges faced by LGBT farmworkers in order to provide quality care to this highly vulnerable population. The brief outlines the greatest health care challenges facing LGBT farmworkers, discusses best practices for building trust with this community, and provides available support systems and resources.
Reducing Tobacco Use in LGBT Communities: How Health Care Providers Can Help
April 2015 [Download PDF]
In 1964 the Surgeon General of the U.S. Public Health Service released the first report of the Surgeon General’s Advisory Committee on Smoking and Health. However, more than four decades later, 45 million American adults still smoke, more than 8 million are living with a serious illness caused by smoking, and about 438,000 Americans die prematurely each year as a result of tobacco use. Among the many communities that make up the American
population, one—LGBT people—continues to smoke at significantly higher rates than the rest of the country. Reducing smoking and the use of tobacco products in the LGBT community is a continuing challenge in the nation’s anti-smoking campaign. This brief outlines rates of smoking in LGBT people, and how to tailor smoking cessation programs to best support LGBT people.
Providing Welcoming Services and Care for LGBT People: A Learning Guide for Health Care Staff
January 2014 [Download PDF]
Providing Welcoming Services and Care for LGBT People is a learning guide that has been developed to help health care staff provide a welcoming, safe, and respectful environment for all clients, with a focus on lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people.
Creating a welcoming environment in which health care conversations are more comfortable for the patient is an important goal for all health care staff. Because health care is for everyone, both front-line staff and clinicians know we must be prepared to serve people of all races, ethnicities, religions, ages, and backgrounds.
Here’s What You’ll Find Inside:
- Part 1 provides background information on LGBT people and their health needs.
- Part 2 provides tips and strategies to improve communication and create a more welcoming environment.
- Part 3 includes helpful resources, a glossary of terms, and additional information about how to care for LGBT people.
Do Ask, Do Tell: High Levels of Acceptability by Patients of Routine Collection of Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity Data in Four Diverse American Community Health Centers
The Institute of Medicine and The Joint Commission have recommended asking sexual orientation and gender identity (SOGI) questions in clinical settings and including such data in Electronic Health Records (EHRs). This is increasingly viewed as a critical step toward systematically documenting and addressing health disparities affecting lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people. The U.S. government is currently considering whether to include SOGI data collection in the Stage 3 guidelines for the incentive program promoting meaningful use of EHR. However, some have questioned whether acceptable standard measures to collect SOGI data in clinical settings exist.
Education Center Faculty Drs. Harvey Makadon, Sean Cahill, and Kenneth Mayer; as well as The Fenway Institute staff members Robbie Singal, Chris Grasso, and Dana King; and Kellan Baker from the Center for American Progress partnered on this article in PLOS ONE.
Emerging Clinical Issue: Hepatitis C Infection in HIV-Infected Men Who Have Sex with Men
Approximately 3.2 million individuals in the United States are infected with chronic hepatitis C (HCV) infection. While injection drug use is the most common mode of transmission, growing evidence indicates that the virus is also being spread through sexual contact, particularly among HIV-infected men who have sex with men (MSM). In this clinical brief, we review what is known about the epidemiology of HCV among HIV-infected MSM, as well as current screening, treatment, and prevention recommendations for HCV.
Best Practices in HIV Prevention: Translating Innovation into Action
On September 27, 2013, the National LGBT Health Education Center hosted a summit of 15 experts to discuss the most innovative and evidence-based HIV prevention strategies and how to implement these strategies into clinical practice. The summit brought together leaders in HIV prevention research, education, policy, and community engagement to share interventions, professional experiences, and research findings, and to debate next best steps to ending the epidemic among the vulnerable populations of gay and bisexual men and transgender women.
Based on the findings from this summit, we have developed a multi-media educational course that includes the White Paper: Best Practices in HIV Prevention: Translating Innovation into Action, with accompanying videos and slides from the summit. All materials can be viewed for free and can be viewed separately or together.
Emergency Preparedness and Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual & Transgender (LGBT) People: What Health Centers Need to Know
Health centers often serve as a key resource during a natural disaster or other public health emergency. Before an emergency strikes, it is important for health centers to consider the unique needs and circumstances of vulnerable populations, including LGBT individuals and families in the community.
Optimizing LGBT Health Under the Affordable Care Act: Strategies for Health Centers
Center for American Progress and the National LGBT Health Education Center, The Fenway Institute, Fenway Health, 2013
LGBT people are among those most in need of access to affordable health insurance and high-quality health services. The launch of the Affordable Care Act is providing an unprecedented opportunity to improve the health of many LGBT Americans. This brief explains how the Affordable Care Act will benefit LGBT Americans, particularly through better data collection, stronger nondiscrimination policies, a new essential health benefits standard and other insurance reforms, and coverage expansions. Part 1 provides an overview of the issues, while Part 2 discusses how America’s health centers, which are integral to efforts to enroll uninsured people, can deploy effective strategies for reaching LGBT people.
Click here to download the companion infographic- great to post in your office or as a reference!
Affirmative Care for Transgender and Gender Non-Conforming People: Best Practices for Front-line Health Care Staff
The National LGBT Health Education Center, The Fenway Institute, Fenway Health, 2013 Download PDF
In collaboration with transgender health care providers, researchers and front-line staff, we created a helpful tool of best practices for front-line health care staff to provide affirmative care for transgender and gender non-conforming individuals. Our needs assessments and review of available research reveal a great need for front-line staff to learn how to appropriately and sensitively communicate with transgender patients. With increased need for health centers and other health care organizations to become more culturally competent in providing affirmative services for transgender clients, this tool addresses the often overlooked best practices for training front-line staff.
Ahora en español! “Atención afirmativa para personas transgénero y de género no conformista: Mejores prácticas para el personal de atención médica de primera línea”
Promoting Cervical Cancer Screening Among Lesbians and Bisexual Women
The Fenway Institute, Fenway Health, 2013 Download PDF
By Sarah Peitzmeier, MSPH
This Fenway Institute analysis examines the heightened risk profile of lesbians and bisexual women, such as lower rates of health insurance coverage and less access to preventive health care, including routine pelvic exams. It also describes efforts in the UK and Australia to promote Pap tests among lesbians, and why it is important to offer Pap tests to some transgender men, many of whom retain a cervix and may be at risk for cervical cancer. Providers should also be trained in broader LGBT health issues, so that they are equipped to provide clinically competent care to lesbian and bisexual women and transgender men in ways that are sensitive and culturally competent.
Addressing the Needs of LGBT People in Community Health Centers: What the Governing Board Needs to Know
The National Association of Community Health Centers and the National LGBT Health Education Center, The Fenway Institute, Fenway Health, 2012 Download PDF
This two-page brochure offers a brief overview of LGBT people and their health needs written specifically for governing board members of community health centers. Action steps for change are also included.
This brochure is also available in Spanish! (Updated September 2014)
Promoting Human Papilloma Virus Vaccine To Prevent Genital Warts and Cancers
The Fenway Institute, 2012 Download PDF
By John Trinidad, MPH
Human papilloma virus (HPV), one of the most common sexually transmitted infections, is preventable through a vaccine now recommended for all females and males age 11 to 26. However, vaccination rates remain low in the U.S., in part because only one-third of doctors prescribe the vaccine to eligible patients. HPV infection can lead to genital warts and certain types of cancer. This brief provides an analysis of the current state of HPV vaccination rates in the U.S., finding them lagging well behind other countries, where vaccination campaigns have been more successful. The brief also describes barriers to vaccine uptake, and examines insurance coverage of HPV vaccine, including what vaccine guidelines mean for insurance coverage under the Affordable Care Act. The brief concludes with policy recommendations, including encouraging or mandating HPV vaccination through social institutions such as the military and publicly-funded universities; increasing vaccine delivery by providers and at STI clinics; reducing vaccine costs; and researching why there are gaps in HPV vaccine awareness and rates.
Improving the Health Care of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender (LGBT) People: Understanding and Eliminating Health Disparities
The National LGBT Health Education Center, The Fenway Institute, Fenway Health, 2012 Download PDF
By Kevin L Ard, MD, MPH, Brigham and Women’s Hospital, and Harvey J Makadon, MD, Director of the National LGBT Health Education Center, The Fenway Institute.
This document offers a brief but comprehensive overview of the major issues relevant to the health and health care of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people. The authors discuss LGBT demographics, terminology, and concepts; they also review LGBT health disparities across the life span. Clinicians and health care organizations will learn steps they can take to improve access to patient-centered care for their LGBT patients, including collecting data on sexual orientation and gender identity, creating a welcoming environment and providing interventions that respond to LGBT disparities.
Do Ask, Do Tell: Talking to your provider about being LGBT
June, 2013 Download PDF
Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender (LGBT) people routinely face stigma and barriers to health care. Do Ask, Do Tell: Talking to your health care provider about being LGBT was developed to empower LGBT patients to “come out” to health care providers. Being open and honest about sexuality and gender identity is important for improving individual health and allowing providers to deliver culturally responsive, cost-effective, patient-centered care. There is space on the brochure to add your organization’s logo. For information about obtaining copies for your organization, email email@example.com
Ahora en Español! “Pregunte y dígalo: Hable con su proveedor deatención médica sobre ser LGBT”
Do Ask, Do Tell Posters
In response to multiple requests, we have developed a poster to display in your health center that helps create a welcoming climate. This poster encourages patients to talk to their provider about being LGBT, and lets patients know that providers will welcome the conversation. The poster is available in English and Spanish!
Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) youth must navigate the typical challenges of adolescence while also managing the social stigma associated with their emerging sexual and gender minority identities. As a result, many LGBT youth are at higher risk for many health issues, and experience barriers to accessing health care. Do Ask, Do Tell: Talking to your health care provider about being LGBT was adapted for a youth audience in order to empower them to “come out” to their health care provider. Inside is information about health issues, as well as support and resources for LGBT youth. There is space on the brochure to add your organization’s logo. For information about obtaining copies for your organization, email us. Thank you to Jeffrey Poirier, PhD for helping adapt the language for the youth update.
También en español!
I am on the FTM Spectrum… What Do I Need to Know About HPV and Cancer?
Fenway Health, 2014
Most people who are sexually active are exposed to HPV. Everyone who has ever had sexual contact with another person is at risk, regardless of sexual orientation, gender identity, or the kind of sex they have. This guide for people on the FTM spectrum provides information about HPV, cancer screening, and what steps individuals can take to feel more comfortable during an exam. More than 100 members of the FTM community contributed to the development of this resource by sharing their stories and input.
Fenway Health, 2013
Human papilloma virus (HPV), one of the most common sexually transmitted infections, is preventable through a vaccine now recommended for all females and males age 11 to 26. Learn more about HPV risk, prevention, and screening in this brochure.
Protecting Yourself from HIV through Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis (PrEP): What You Need to Know
October, 2012 Download PDF
The Food & Drug Administration (FDA) recently approved the use of an HIV treatment medication for HIV-negative people at high risk of getting HIV through sexual exposure. Known as “pre-exposure prophylaxis”—or PrEP—this medication is a once-a-day pill to be used in combination with condoms and other safer sex behavioral strategies to reduce risk. Protecting Yourself from HIV through PrEP informs consumers about PrEP and how it works, as well as other ways they can work with their health care providers to protect themselves against HIV.
Breast Cancer Risk and Screening
Managing Your Meds
STDs and Men Who Have Sex with Men
Take Charge of Your Health!: Early Pregnancy
Take Charge of Your Health!: Exercise
Take Charge of Your Health!: Nutrition
Take Charge of Your Health!: Sexual Health
Take Charge of Your Health!: Smoking
Ard, KL and Makadon HJ. Addressing intimate partner violence in lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender patients. J Gen Intern Med. 2011 Aug;26(8):930-3. Epub 2011 Mar 30.
Bedoya CA, Mimiaga MJ, Beauchamp G, Donnell D, Mayer KH, Safren, SA. Predictors of HIV Transmission Risk Behavior and Seroconversion Among Latino Men Who have Sex with Men in Project EXPLORE. AIDS Behav. 2012 Apr;16(3):608-17.
Bharucha, F, Makadon, HJ, Sale, S, Wheeler, C, Yoest, A. Navigating the Care Continuum: The Next Frontier for Providers. Becker’s Hospital Review, 5 Apr 2012.
Bradford J. The Promise of Outreach for Engaging and Retaining Out-of-Care Persons in HIV Medical Care. AIDS Patient Care and STDs. 2007;21(S1): s85-s91.
Cahill, S and Makadon, HJ. Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity Data Collection in Clinical Settings and in Electronic Health Records: A Key to Ending LGBT Health Disparities. LGBT Health 1:1-8. 2013.
Cahill S, and Valadéz R. Growing older with HIV/AIDS: new public health challenges. Am J Public Health. 2013 Mar;103(3):e7-e15. Epub 2013 Jan 17.
Cahill S, Valadéz R, and Ibarrola S. Community-based HIV prevention interventions that combat anti-gay stigma for men who have sex with men and for transgender women. J Public Health Policy. 2013 Jan;34(1):69-81. Epub 2012 Nov 15.
Coleman S, Boehmer U, Kanaya F, Grasso C, Tan J, Bradford J. Retention Challenges for a Community-Based HIV Primary Care Clinic and Implications for Intervention. AIDS Patient Care and STDs. 2007 Sep;21(9):691-701.
Donnell D, Mimiaga MJ, Mayer K, Chesney M, Koblin B, Coates T. Use of non-occupational post-exposure prophylaxis does not lead to an increase in high risk sex behaviors in men who have sex with men participating in the EXPLORE trial. AIDS Behav 2010 Oct;14(5):1182-9.
Fessler, D, Makadon HJ, Mitty, J, Mayer, K. The 2010 Health Care Act and barriers to effective health promotion among men who have sex with men. Sexually Transmitted Diseases. 2012 Jun; 39(6):449-52.
Gamarel K, Reisner SL, Parsons J, Golub S. Perceived discrimination due to socioeconomic status is associated with psychological distress among a community-based sample of urban men who have sex with men (MSM) in New York City: Implications for mental health. APHA. 2011.
Hatzenbuehler ML, O’Cleirigh C, Grasso C, Mayer K, Safren S, Bradford J. Effect of Same-Sex Marriage Laws on Health Care Use and Expenditures in Sexual Minority Men: A Quasi-Natural Experiment. Am.J Public Health. 2012 Feb;102(2):285-91.
Hatzenbuehler ML, O’Cleirigh C, Mayer KH, Mimiaga MJ, Safren SA. Prospective associations between HIV-related stigma, transmission risk behaviors, and adverse mental health outcomes in men who have sex with men. Ann Behav Med. 2011 Oct;42(2):227-34.
Herrick AL, Stall R, Goldhammer H, Egan JE, and Mayer KH. Resilience as a Research Framework and as a Cornerstone of Prevention Research for Gay and Bisexual Men: Theory and Evidence. AIDS Behav. 2013 Jan 16. [Epub ahead of print]
Johnson CV, Mimiaga MJ, Bradford J. Health care issues among lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and intersex (LGBTI) populations in the United States: Introduction. 2008. J Homosex. 54(3):213-24.
Johnson CV, Mimiaga MJ, Reisner SL, VanDerwarker R, Mayer KH. Barriers and facilitators to routine HIV testing: perceptions from Massachusetts Community Health Center personnel. AIDS Patient Care STDS. 2011 Nov;25(11):647-55.
Kenneth H. Mayer, Robert Garofalo, and Harvey J. Makadon. Promoting the Successful Development of Sexual and Gender Minority Youths. American Journal of Public Health: June 2014, Vol. 104, No. 6, pp. 976-981.
Kumta, S, Lurie M, Weitzen S, Jerajani H, Gogate, A, Row-kavi A, Anand, V, Makadon H, Mayer K. Bisexuality, sexual risk taking and HIV prevalence among men who have sex with men accessing voluntary counseling and testing services in Mumbai, India. J Acquir Immune Defic Syndr. 2010 Feb;53(2):227-33.
Makadon H. Primary care of gay men. Up to Date 2009, Version 14.2.
Makadon HJ, Bharucha F, Gavin M, Oliveira J, Wietecha. Value management: optimizing quality, service and cost. JHCQ. 2010;32:29-34.
Makadon HJ, Mayer KH, Garofalo R. Optimizing primary care for men who have sex with men. JAMA. 2006;296:2362-2365.
Makadon HJ. Ending LGBT invisibility in health care: the first step in ensuring equitable care. Cleve Clin J Med. 2011 Apr;78(4):220-4. Review.
Makadon HJ. Improving health care for the lesbian and gay communities. N Engl J Med. 2006;354:895-897.
Mayer KH, Goldhammer H, eds. Focusing on Sexual Health Promotion to Enhance Preventive Behaviors among Gay Men and other Men Who Have Sex with Men. AIDS Behav. 2011 Apr;15:S1-S8.
Mayer KH, Mimiaga M, VanDerwarker R, Goldhammer H, Bradford J. Fenway Community Health’s model of integrated community based LGBT care, education and research in Meyer I and Northridge M, eds. The Health Of Sexual Minorities – Public Health Perspectives On Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual And Transgender Populations. 2007. Springer. 693-715.
Mayer KH, Mimiaga MJ, Gelman M, Grasso C. Raltegravir, Tenofovir DF, and Emtricitabine for Postexposure Prophylaxis to Prevent the Sexual Transmission of HIV: Safety, Tolerability, and Adherence. J Acquir Immune Defic Syndr. 2012 Apr;59(4):354-9.
Mayer KH, Mimiaga MJ, Safren SA. Out of the Closet and Into Public Health Focus: HIV and STDs in Men Who Have Sex With Men in Middle Income and Resource-Limited Countries. Sex Transm Dis. 2010 Feb;37(4):205-7.
Mayer KH, Mimiaga MJ. Resurgent syphilis in the United States: urgent need to address an evolving epidemic. Ann Intern Med. 2011. Aug;155(3):192-3.
Mayer KH. Sexually transmitted diseases in men who have sex with men. Clin Infect Dis. 2011 Dec;53 Suppl 3:S79-83.
Mayer KM, Bradford JB, Makadon HJ, Stall R, Goldhammer H, Landers S. Sexual and gender minority health: what do we know and what needs to be done? AJPH. 2008;98:989-995.
McCauley H, Reisner SL,Falb K. Developmental differences in depression by sexual orientation in a sample of 2,555 high school students: Results from the 2007 Massachusetts Youth Risk Behavior Survey (MYRBS). APHA. 2011.
Mimiaga MJ, Goldhammer H, Belanoff C, Tetu AM, Mayer KH. Men who have sex with men: perceptions about sexual risk, HIV and sexually transmitted disease testing, and provider communication. Sex Transm Dis. 2007 Feb;34(2):113-9.
Mimiaga MJ, Johnson CV, Reisner SL, VanDerwarker R, Mayer KH. Barriers to routine HIV testing among Massachusetts community health center personnel. Public Health Rep. 2011 Sep-Oct;126(5):643-52.
Mimiaga MJ, Reisner SL, Goldhammer H, Tetu AM, Belanoff C, Mayer KH. Sources of human immunodeficiency virus and sexually transmitted disease information and responses to prevention messages among Massachusetts men who have sex with men. Am J Health Promot. 2010 Jan-Feb;24(3):170-7.
Patel, V, Mayer, K, Makadon, H. Men who have sex with men in India: A diverse population in need of medical attention. Indian Journal of Medical Research 2012 Oct; 136: 563-570.
Reisner S, Mimiaga M, Bland SE, Driscoll MA, Cranston K, Mayer KH. Pathways to Embodiment of HIV Risk: Black Men Who Have Sex with Transgender Partners, Boston, Massachusetts. AIDS Educ Prev 2012 Feb;24(1):15-26.
Reisner SL, Mimiaga MJ, Bland S, Skeer M, Cranston K, Isenberg D, Driscoll M, Mayer KH. Problematic alcohol use and HIV risk among Black men who have sex with men in Massachusetts. AIDS Care. 2010 May;22(5):577-87.
Reisner SL, Mimiaga MJ, Case P, Grasso C, O’Brien CT, Harigopal P, Skeer M, Mayer KH. Sexually transmitted disease (STD) diagnoses and mental health disparities among women who have sex with women screened at an urban community health center. 2007. Sex Transm Dis. 2010 Jan;37(1):5-12.
Reisner SL, Perkovich B, Mimiaga MJ. A mixed methods study of the sexual health needs of New England transmen who have sex with nontransgender men. AIDS Patient Care STDS. 2010 Aug;24(8):501-13.
Rosario M, Reisner SL, Carliss H, Wypij D, Frazier A, Austin S. Explaining disparities in depressive distress by sexual orientation among a cohort study of US emerging adults. 2011.
Rumptz M, Tobias C, Rajabiun S, Bradford J, Cabral H, Young R, Cunningham W. Factors Associated with Engaging Socially Marginalized HIV- Positive Persons in Primary Care. AIDS Patient Care and STDs. 2007;21 Suppl 1:s30-s39.
Safren SA, O’Cleirigh C, Skeer MR, Driskell J, Goshe BM, Covahey C, Mayer KH. Demonstration and evaluation of a peer-delivered, individually-tailored, HIV prevention intervention for HIV-infected MSM in the primary care setting. AIDS Behav. 2010 Jul;15(5):949-58.