Dawne S. Vogt, PhD

Associate Professor, Psychiatry

Dawne Vogt
(857) 364-5976
150 S Huntington Avenue

Biography

Dr. Vogt is Associate Professor of Psychiatry at Boston University School of Medicine and Research Psychologist in the Women’s Health Sciences Division of the National Center for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder, VA Boston Healthcare System. One of her primary research interests is in deployment stressors associated with postdeployment health and well-being among military and veteran populations. Dr. Vogt is co-author of the Deployment Risk and Resilience Inventory (DRRI), a suite of scales for assessing key psychosocial risk and resilience factors among military and veteran populations. Dr. Vogt also has an interest in mental health stigma as it relates to health-care use and is PI of a large-scale study to examine stigma and other barriers to VA health-care use.

Other Positions

  • VA Boston Healthcare System

Education

  • Northeastern University, PhD
  • Northeastern University, MA
  • Central Connecticut State University, BA

Publications

  • Published on 9/1/2017

    Iverson KM, Vogt D, Maskin RM, Smith BN. Intimate Partner Violence Victimization and Associated Implications for Health and Functioning Among Male and Female Post-9/11 Veterans. Med Care. 2017 Sep; 55 Suppl 9 Suppl 2:S78-S84. PMID: 28806369.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 7/12/2017

    Goldstein KM, Vogt D, Hamilton A, Frayne SM, Gierisch J, Blakeney J, Sadler A, Bean-Mayberry BM, Carney D, DiLeone B, Fox AB, Klap R, Yee E, Romodan Y, Strehlow H, Yosef J, Yano EM. Practice-based research networks add value to evidence-based quality improvement. Healthc (Amst). 2017 Jul 12. PMID: 28711505.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 5/31/2017

    Smith BN, Taverna EC, Fox AB, Schnurr PP, Matteo RA, Vogt D. The Role of PTSD, Depression, and Alcohol Misuse Symptom Severity in Linking Deployment Stressor Exposure and Post-Military Work and Family Outcomes in Male and Female Veterans. Clin Psychol Sci. 2017 07; 5(4):664-682. PMID: 28690925.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 1/24/2017

    Vogt D, Erbes CR, Polusny MA. Role of social context in posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Curr Opin Psychol. 2017 Apr; 14:138-142. PMID: 28813313.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 12/31/2016

    Vogt D, Smith BN, Fox AB, Amoroso T, Taverna E, Schnurr PP. Consequences of PTSD for the work and family quality of life of female and male U.S. Afghanistan and Iraq War veterans. Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol. 2017 Mar; 52(3):341-352. PMID: 28040826.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 7/26/2016

    DiMauro J, Renshaw KD, Smith BN, Vogt D. Perceived Support From Multiple Sources: Associations With PTSD Symptoms. J Trauma Stress. 2016 Aug; 29(4):332-9. PMID: 27459310.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 5/27/2016

    Smith BN, Wang JM, Vaughn-Coaxum RA, Di Leone BA, Vogt D. The role of postdeployment social factors in linking deployment experiences and current posttraumatic stress disorder symptomatology among male and female veterans. Anxiety Stress Coping. 2017 Jan; 30(1):39-51. PMID: 27232981.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 5/18/2016

    Muralidharan A, Austern D, Hack S, Vogt D. Deployment Experiences, Social Support, and Mental Health: Comparison of Black, White, and Hispanic U.S. Veterans Deployed to Afghanistan and Iraq. J Trauma Stress. 2016 06; 29(3):273-8. PMID: 27191777.

    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 2/22/2016

    Langdon KJ, Fox AB, King LA, King DW, Eisen S, Vogt D. Examination of the dynamic interplay between posttraumatic stress symptoms and alcohol misuse among combat-exposed Operation Enduring Freedom (OEF)/Operation Iraqi Freedom (OIF) Veterans. J Affect Disord. 2016 May 15; 196:234-42. PMID: 26938966.

    Read at: PubMed

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