Amy E. Leader, DrPH, MPH
The Franklin Building, Suite 314
Philadelphia, PA 19107
(215) 503-9506 fax
BA, University Of Pennsylvania - 1997
MPH, George Washington University College of Public Health & Health Services - 2001
DrPH, George Washington University College of Public Health & Health Services - 2007
Dr. Amy Leader is an Assistant Professor in the Division of Population Science, Department of Medical Oncology at Thomas Jefferson University, where she also teaches behavioral science and research methods courses in the Jefferson School of Population Health. She is also a member of the Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center, an NCI-designated cancer center, at Thomas Jefferson. She completed her undergraduate degree at the University of Pennsylvania and her graduate studies at the George Washington University School of Public Health. Her research, broadly speaking, is in the areas of decision making, health communication, health disparities, and cancer prevention and control.
Most Recent Peer-Reviewed Publications
- A Prostate Cancer Composite Score to Identify High Burden Neighborhoods
- What drives health professionals to tweet about #HPVvaccine? Identifying strategies for effective communication
- Decision Support and Shared Decision Making About Active Surveillance Versus Active Treatment Among Men Diagnosed with Low-Risk Prostate Cancer: a Pilot Study
- Exploring Asian Indian and Pakistani views about cancer and participation in cancer genetics research: toward the development of a community genetics intervention
- Understanding of multigene test results among males undergoing germline testing for inherited prostate cancer: Implications for genetic counseling
- Applying multiple data collection tools to quantify human papillomavirus vaccine communication on twitter
- Post-treatment problems of African American breast cancer survivors
- Correlates to Human Papillomavirus Vaccination Status and Willingness to Vaccinate in Low-Income Philadelphia High School Students
- Acceptability of the human papillomavirus vaccine among diverse hispanic mothers and grandmothers
- The association between neighborhood social capital and cancer screening
- The Development of a Culturally Relevant, Theoretically Driven HPV Prevention Intervention for Urban Adolescent Females and Their Parents/Guardians
- Acceptability of the Human Papillomavirus Vaccine Among Urban Adolescent Males
- Narrative Health Communication and Behavior Change: The Influence of Exemplars in the News on Intention to Quit Smoking
- Measuring informed decision making about prostate cancer screening in primary care
- An Exploratory Study of Adolescent Female Reactions to Direct-to-Consumer Advertising: The Case of the Human Papillomavirus (HPV) Vaccine
- Nicotine vaccines: Will smokers take a shot at quitting?
- The HPV vaccine and the media: How has the topic been covered and what are the effects on knowledge about the virus and cervical cancer?
- Awareness of anticancer vaccines among Asian American women with limited english proficiency: An opportunity for improved public health communication
- Effects of information framing on human papillomavirus vaccination
- Are patterns of health behavior associated with cancer screening?