|B.A., Magna cum laude, 2011, Psychology, University of Connecticut
M.A., 2013, Social Psychology, University of Connecticut
Ph.D., 2014, Psychology, University of Connecticut
|Assistant Professor of Behavior and Social Sciences, Brown University School of Public Health|
|HIV/AIDS and sexual health; social and health disparities; geographical influences on health; telehealth and the use of technology for secondary prevention; medical adherence and access to care|
|Comment about the Social Program:||“UCONN’s Social Psychology department has unique training experiences and faculty that allow its graduate students to gain experience in the application of social psychological theory to real-world problems and issues. I received incredible training and valuable marketable skills to advance both my research in health and my career.”|
|Pellowski, J. A., Barnett, W., Kuo, C. C., Koen, N., Zar, H. J., & Stein, D. J. (2017). Investigating tangible and mental resources as predictors of food insecurity during pregnancy among women in a South African birth cohort study. Social Science & Medicine, 187, 76-84.
Tuthill, E. L., Pellowski, J. A., Young, S. L., & Butler, L. M. (2017). Perinatal depression among HIV-infected women in KwaZulu-Natal South Africa: Prenatal depression predicts lower rates of exclusive breastfeeding, AIDS and Behavior, 21, 6, 1691-1698.
Pellowski, J. A., Kalichman, S. C., Kalichman, M. O., & Cherry, C. (2016). Alcohol-antiretroviral therapy interactive toxicity beliefs and daily medication adherence and alcohol use among people living with HIV. AIDS care, 28(8), 963-970.
Pellowski, J. A., Kalichman, S. C., Cherry, S., Conway-Washington, C., Cherry, C., Grebler, T., & Krug, L. (2016). The Daily Relationship Between Aspects of Food Insecurity and Medication Adherence Among People Living with HIV with Recent Experiences of Hunger. Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 50(6), 844-853.
Pellowski, J. A., Kalichman, S. C., Matthews, K. A. & Adler, N. (2013). A Pandemic of the Poor: Social Disadvantage and the U.S. HIV Epidemic, American Psychologist,68(4): 197-209. doi: 10.1037/a0032694.