2010 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Domestic violence, Clinical psychology, Injury prevention, Suicide prevention and Psychiatry. In general Domestic violence study, his work on Physical abuse often relates to the realm of Developmental psychology and Psychopathology, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Clinical psychology study deals with Addiction intersecting with Arousal, Sensation seeking and Psychometrics.
His work on Sex offense as part of general Injury prevention research is often related to Social psychology, thus linking different fields of science. In general Suicide prevention, his work in Teen dating violence is often linked to Aggression, Occupational safety and health and Intervention linking many areas of study. His research investigates the connection between Psychiatry and topics such as Personality that intersect with problems in Anxiety, Hyperventilation and Analysis of variance.
Gregory L. Stuart mainly investigates Clinical psychology, Injury prevention, Psychiatry, Domestic violence and Suicide prevention. He works mostly in the field of Clinical psychology, limiting it down to concerns involving Aggression and, occasionally, Hostility. As part of his studies on Injury prevention, Gregory L. Stuart often connects relevant areas like Human factors and ergonomics.
Many of his research projects under Psychiatry are closely connected to Alcohol dependence with Alcohol dependence, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The Psychological abuse research Gregory L. Stuart does as part of his general Domestic violence study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Intervention, Developmental psychology, Anger and Public health, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His work on Suicidal ideation as part of general Suicide prevention study is frequently connected to Interpersonal relationship and Alcohol abuse, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Clinical psychology, Domestic violence, Intervention, Human factors and ergonomics and Injury prevention are his primary areas of study. His Clinical psychology research incorporates themes from Psychological intervention, Aggression and Public health. He has researched Intervention in several fields, including Jealousy, Substance use and Depression.
Gregory L. Stuart regularly links together related areas like Suicide prevention in his Human factors and ergonomics studies. When carried out as part of a general Injury prevention research project, his work on Suicide attempt is frequently linked to work in Psychiatry, Psychometrics and Test validity, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Psychiatry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Daily diary and Harm.
His primary areas of study are Clinical psychology, Domestic violence, Intervention, Public health and Mindfulness. His Psychological pain study in the realm of Clinical psychology interacts with subjects such as Human factors and ergonomics and Cultural identity. His Human factors and ergonomics research incorporates elements of Injury prevention and Suicide prevention.
His Sexual assault research extends to the thematically linked field of Domestic violence. His Intervention research includes themes of Criminology and Substance use. His studies deal with areas such as Psychiatry and Sexual violence as well as Public health.
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Evaluation of a behavioral measure of risk taking: the Balloon Analogue Risk Task (BART).
C. W. Lejuez;Jennifer P. Read;Christopher W. Kahler;Jerry B. Richards.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied (2002)
Typologies of male batterers: Three subtypes and the differences among them.
A. Holtzworth-Munroe;Gregory Lyal Stuart.
Psychological Bulletin (1994)
Testing the Holtzworth-Munroe and Stuart (1994) batterer typology.
Amy Holtzworth-Munroe;Jeffrey C. Meehan;Katherine Herron;Uzma Rehman.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (2000)
Drug abuse and aggression between intimate partners: a meta-analytic review.
Todd M Moore;Gregory L Stuart;Jeffrey C Meehan;Deborah L Rhatigan.
Clinical Psychology Review (2008)
Transporting an empirically supported treatment for panic disorder to a service clinic setting: A benchmarking strategy.
Wendy A. Wade;Teresa A. Treat;Gregory L. Stuart.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1998)
The Relation Between Alcohol Use and Psychological, Physical, and Sexual Dating Violence Perpetration Among Male College Students:
Ryan C. Shorey;Hope Brasfield;Heather (Zucosky) Zapor;Jeniimarie Febres.
Violence Against Women (2015)
Reasons for Intimate Partner Violence Perpetration Among Arrested Women
Gregory L Stuart;Todd M Moore;Kristina Coop Gordon;Julianne C Hellmuth.
Violence Against Women (2006)
Dating violence and substance use in college students: A review of the literature
Ryan C. Shorey;Gregory L. Stuart;Tara L. Cornelius.
Aggression and Violent Behavior (2011)
A Review of the Literature on Masculinity and Partner Violence
Todd M. Moore;Gregory L. Stuart.
Psychology of Men and Masculinity (2005)
The role of drug use in a conceptual model of intimate partner violence in men and women arrested for domestic violence.
Gregory L. Stuart;Jeffrey R. Temple;Katherine W. Follansbee;Meggan M. Bucossi.
Psychology of Addictive Behaviors (2008)
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