Hortensia Amaro spends much of her time researching Psychiatry, Demography, Suicide prevention, Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Injury prevention. Many of her research projects under Psychiatry are closely connected to City hospital with City hospital, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her study in Substance abuse is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Psychological intervention, Gynecology, Health care and Comorbidity.
Her Demography research incorporates elements of Environmental health, Health services and Health promotion. Borrowing concepts from Occupational safety and health, Hortensia Amaro weaves in ideas under Suicide prevention. Her study focuses on the intersection of Social relation and fields such as Clinical psychology with connections in the field of Mental health.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Psychiatry, Demography, Substance abuse, Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Clinical psychology. Her work on Mental health, Psychosocial and Depression as part of general Psychiatry study is frequently linked to Suicide prevention, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her work in the fields of Suicide prevention, such as Sexual abuse, intersects with other areas such as Occupational safety and health.
The various areas that Hortensia Amaro examines in her Demography study include Young adult and Gerontology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Alcohol abuse, Gestation and Birth weight in addition to Substance abuse. Her Condom study in the realm of Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome connects with subjects such as Developmental psychology, Family medicine, Environmental health and Program evaluation.
Hortensia Amaro focuses on Demography, Psychiatry, Gerontology, Health equity and Substance use. Her work in Demography addresses issues such as Public health, which are connected to fields such as Developmental psychology. Her work on Substance abuse and Psychoactive substance as part of general Psychiatry study is frequently connected to Inner city, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Hortensia Amaro combines subjects such as Relapse prevention and Referral with her study of Substance abuse. Her Gerontology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hispanic population and Stigma. In her research on the topic of Health equity, Health policy and Environmental health is strongly related with Action.
Her primary scientific interests are in Demography, Health equity, Psychiatry, Power and Classical economics. Her study in the field of Health and Retirement Study is also linked to topics like Attrition. The concepts of her Health equity study are interwoven with issues in Action, Environmental health, Population health and Health policy.
She is studying Alcohol and drug, which is a component of Psychiatry.
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Love, sex, and power. Considering women's realities in HIV prevention.
American Psychologist (1995)
Effects of Maternal Marijuana and Cocaine Use on Fetal Growth
B Zuckerman;D A Frank;R Hingson;H Amaro.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1989)
Violence during pregnancy and substance use.
H Amaro;L E Fried;H Cabral;B Zuckerman.
American Journal of Public Health (1990)
Depressive symptoms during pregnancy: Relationship to poor health behaviors
B Zuckerman;H Amaro;H Bauchner;H Cabral.
American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology (1989)
Relationship power, condom use and HIV risk among women in the USA.
J. Pulerwitz;H. Amaro;W. De Jong;S. L. Gortmaker.
Aids Care-psychological and Socio-medical Aspects of Aids/hiv (2002)
Cocaine Use During Pregnancy: Prevalence and Correlates
D A Frank;B S Zuckerman;H Amaro;K Aboagye.
Latino outlook: good health, uncertain prognosis.
William A. Vega;Hortensia Amaro.
Annual Review of Public Health (1994)
On the Margin: Power and Women's HIV Risk Reduction Strategies
Hortensia Amaro;Anita Raj.
Sex Roles (2000)
Acculturation and marijuana and cocaine use: findings from HHANES 1982-84.
H Amaro;R Whitaker;G Coffman;T Heeren.
American Journal of Public Health (1990)
Avoiding heterosexist bias in psychological research.
Gregory M. Herek;Douglas C. Kimmel;Hortensia Amaro;Gary B. Melton.
American Psychologist (1991)
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