Faculty

Steven Goodreau

Adjunct Professor, Epidemiology
Professor, Anthropology


goodreau@uw.edu

Education

PhD Anthropology, Pennsylvania State University, 2001
MA Anthropology, Pennsylvania State University, 1998
AB Anthropology, Harvard University, 1994

Contact


goodreau@uw.edu

Box 353100
Department of Anthropology
Raitt 218L
WA

Research Interests

Dr. Goodreau's research interests like in the use of network modeling and network data to explore the epidemiology of HIV and other STIs. He is a co-developer of the statnet and EpiModel suites for network epidemic modeling. He has published on behavioral and clinical drivers of HIV disparities, as well as on assessments of interventions, primarily among communities of men who have sex with men, both domestically and internationally. His current work also explores behavioral and clinical impacts on HIV viral evolution.

Recent Publications (PubMed)

Effect of an opt-out point-of-care HIV-1 nucleic acid testing intervention to detect acute and prevalent HIV infection in symptomatic adult outpatients and reduce HIV transmission in Kenya: a randomized controlled trial.
(2021 Aug 25)
HIV Med
Sanders EJ, Agutu C, van der Elst E, Hassan A, Gichuru E, Mugo P, Farquhar C, Babigumira JB, Goodreau SM, Hamilton DT, Ndung'u T, Sirengo M, Chege W, Graham SM

Effects of condom use on HIV transmission among adolescent sexual minority males in the United States: a mixed epidemiology and epidemic modeling study.
(2021 Jun 3)
Sex Transm Dis
Katz DA, Hamilton DT, Rosenthal EM, Wang LY, Dunville RL, Aslam M, Barrios LC, Zlotorzynska M, Sanchez TH, Sullivan PS, Rosenberg ES, Goodreau SM

Partnership dynamics in mathematical models and implications for representation of sexually transmitted infections: a review.
(2021 Jul)
Ann Epidemiol 59(): 72-80
Rao DW, Wheatley MM, Goodreau SM, Enns EA

A Behavioral Cascade of HIV Seroadaptation Among US Men Who Have Sex with Men in the Era of PrEP and U = U.
(2021 Apr 21)
AIDS Behav
Goodreau SM, Maloney KM, Sanchez TH, Morris M, Janulis P, Jenness SM

Risk compensation after HIV-1 vaccination may accelerate viral adaptation and reduce cost-effectiveness: a modeling study.
(2021 Mar 24)
Sci Rep 11(1): 6798
Peebles K, Mittler JE, Goodreau SM, Murphy JT, Reid MC, Abernethy N, Gottlieb GS, Barnabas RV, Herbeck JT

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