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Wrong Joan Broderick?

Joan E. Broderick

Associate Professor

Stony Brook University

Direct Phone: (631) ***-****direct phone

Email: j***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Stony Brook University

Background Information

Employment History

Associate Director, Center for Self-Report Science

Daily Trojan


Clinical Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science

State University of New York at Stony Brook


Program Director

Applied Behavioral Medicine Research Institute at the State University of New York at Stony Brook


Web References(38 Total References)


Osteoarthritis: Pain Relief "Only a Phone Call Away?" - Bad Back Store

www.badbackstore.com [cached]

Joan Broderick, Ph.D., an associate professor in Stony Brook's Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science, is using ARRA funds from the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases to obtain the technology and staff to carry out the project.
Even the best arthritis medicines, say researchers, can leave many patients with pain. Dr. Broderick's study will determine if the proven success of a 10-visit, office-based treatment program can be extended by using an automated phone system to link patients to community nurses. According to Dr. Broderick, funding from ARRA has allowed the research team 1) to pursue collaboration with the University of Vermont's Magdalena Naylor, M.D., Ph.D., an expert in telephone-based support for people in pain; 2) hire staff to conduct the research; and 3) acquire the telephone/computer technology required by the project. "If successful, our research will set the stage for training nurses across the country to provide treatment for millions of people, not only those with pain from arthritis, but those with pain from many other chronic diseases," says Dr. Broderick.


HealthyWire » Blog Archive » Obesity Appears Linked to Pain

www.healthywire.com [cached]

"We wanted to explore this relationship further by checking to see if it was due to painful diseases that cause reduced activity, which in turn causes increased weight," Joan Broderick, an associate professor in Stony Brook's Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science and School of Public Health, said in the news release.


The statistical secret to happiness - propertycollectives.com.au | propertycollectives.com.au

propertycollectives.com.au [cached]

Arthur Stone, Joseph Schwartz and Joan Broderick of Stony Brook University, and Angus Deaton of Princeton, break well-being down into positive and negative feelings and looked at how the experience of those emotions varies through life in another paper.


www.anmolqf.com

We wanted to explore this relationship further by checking to see if it was due to painful diseases that cause reduced activity, which in turn causes increased weight, Joan Broderick, an associate professor in Stony Brook's Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science and School of Public Health, said in the news release.


lifestreamhealth.com

In "Obesity and Pain Are Associated in the United States," Stony Brook University researchers Arthur A. Stone, PhD., and Joan E. Broderick, Ph.D. report this finding based on their analysis of 1,010,762 respondents surveyed via telephone interview by the Gallop Organization between 2008 and 2010.
"We wanted to explore this relationship further by checking to see if it was due to painful diseases that cause reduced activity, which in turn causes increased weight," says Joan E. Broderick, Ph.D., Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science and School of Public Health at Stony Brook University, and lead investigator of a National Institutes of Health-funded study on how arthritis patients manage their own pain. "We found that 'pain yesterday' was definitely more common among people with diseases that cause bodily pain. Even so, when we controlled for these specific diseases, the weight-pain relationship held up. This finding suggests that obesity alone may cause pain, aside from the presence of painful diseases," Dr. Broderick explains.


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