Amy E. Street, PhD

Associate Professor, Psychiatry

Amy Street
(857) 364-5998
150 S Huntington Avenue

Biography

Dr. Street is an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at Boston University School of Medicine, as well as the Deputy Director of the Women’s Health Sciences Division of the National Center for PTSD, which focuses on the special issues of women and PTSD, including pioneering research on the psychological impact of military service on women Veterans. She is also Co-Director (Psychology Track) at VHA Advanced Fellowship in Women’s Health.

Dr. Street has an active program of research investigating negative health outcomes associated with interpersonal trauma, including sexual harassment, sexual assault and intimate partner violence in Veteran and civilian populations. A secondary research interest involves examining gender differences in traumatic stress exposure and stress-related disorders, with a focus on deployment stressors.

Her research has received funding from the VA and the National Institutes of Health, and has been published in numerous peer-reviewed journals. Dr. Street completed her Postdoctoral Fellowship in Clinical Psychology at Boston University School of Medicine and VA Boston Healthcare System in 2000. She received her PhD & MS in Clinical Psychology from the University of Georgia in 1998 & 1996, and her BA in Psychology from Auburn University in 1993.

She received the Leadership Award from the Association of VA Psychology leaders in 2012 as was an invited attendee to the American Psychological Association’s Leadership Institute for Women in Psychology in 2013.

Dr. Street has served on numerous VA and DoD research, education and advisory committees focused on the needs of female Service members and received several Special Contribution Awards from VA in response to her extensive education and policy efforts focused on the treatment needs of Veterans who experience military sexual trauma.

Other Positions

  • VA Boston Healthcare System

Education

  • University of Georgia, PhD
  • University of Georgia, MS
  • Auburn University, BA

Publications

  • Published on 9/14/2017

    Seelig AD, Rivera AC, Powell TM, Williams EC, Peterson AV, Littman AJ, Maynard C, Street AE, Bricker JB, Boyko EJ. Patterns of Smoking and Unhealthy Alcohol Use Following Sexual Trauma Among U.S. Service Members. J Trauma Stress. 2017 Oct; 30(5):502-511. PMID: 28906037.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 8/14/2017

    Rosellini AJ, Monahan J, Street AE, Petukhova MV, Sampson NA, Benedek DM, Bliese P, Stein MB, Ursano RJ, Kessler RC. Predicting Sexual Assault Perpetration in the U.S. Army Using Administrative Data. Am J Prev Med. 2017 Nov; 53(5):661-669. PMID: 28818420.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 7/25/2017

    Meredith LS, Azhar G, Okunogbe A, Canelo IA, Darling JE, Street AE, Yano EM. Primary Care Providers with More Experience and Stronger Self-Efficacy Beliefs Regarding Women Veterans Screen More Frequently for Interpersonal Violence. Womens Health Issues. 2017 Sep - Oct; 27(5):586-591. PMID: 28754476.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 7/25/2017

    Gradus JL, King MW, Galatzer-Levy I, Street AE. Gender Differences in Machine Learning Models of Trauma and Suicidal Ideation in Veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan Wars. J Trauma Stress. 2017 Aug; 30(4):362-371. PMID: 28741810.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 4/4/2017

    Rosellini AJ, Stein MB, Benedek DM, Bliese PD, Chiu WT, Hwang I, Monahan J, Nock MK, Petukhova MV, Sampson NA, Street AE, Zaslavsky AM, Ursano RJ, Kessler RC. Using self-report surveys at the beginning of service to develop multi-outcome risk models for new soldiers in the U.S. Army. Psychol Med. 2017 Oct; 47(13):2275-2287. PMID: 28374665.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 3/21/2017

    Rosellini AJ, Street AE, Ursano RJ, Chiu WT, Heeringa SG, Monahan J, Naifeh JA, Petukhova MV, Reis BY, Sampson NA, Bliese PD, Stein MB, Zaslavsky AM, Kessler RC. Sexual Assault Victimization and Mental Health Treatment, Suicide Attempts, and Career Outcomes Among Women in the US Army. Am J Public Health. 2017 May; 107(5):732-739. PMID: 28323466.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 9/30/2016

    Rosellini AJ, Monahan J, Street AE, Hill ED, Petukhova M, Reis BY, Sampson NA, Benedek DM, Bliese P, Stein MB, Ursano RJ, Kessler RC. Using administrative data to identify U.S. Army soldiers at high-risk of perpetrating minor violent crimes. J Psychiatr Res. 2017 Jan; 84:128-136. PMID: 27741501.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 7/29/2016

    Street AE, Rosellini AJ, Ursano RJ, Heeringa SG, Hill ED, Monahan J, Naifeh JA, Petukhova MV, Reis BY, Sampson NA, Bliese PD, Stein MB, Zaslavsky AM, Kessler RC. Developing a Risk Model to Target High-risk Preventive Interventions for Sexual Assault Victimization among Female U.S. Army Soldiers. Clin Psychol Sci. 2016; 4(6):939-956. PMID: 28154788.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 3/18/2016

    Iverson KM, Stirman SW, Street AE, Gerber MR, Carpenter SL, Dichter ME, Bair-Merritt M, Vogt D. Female veterans' preferences for counseling related to intimate partner violence: Informing patient-centered interventions. Gen Hosp Psychiatry. 2016 May-Jun; 40:33-8. PMID: 27083252.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 2/24/2016

    Millegan J, Wang L, LeardMann CA, Miletich D, Street AE. Sexual Trauma and Adverse Health and Occupational Outcomes Among Men Serving in the U.S. Military. J Trauma Stress. 2016 Apr; 29(2):132-40. PMID: 27077493.

    Read at: PubMed

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