MA, Anthropology, University of Arizona
BA, Anthropology/Fine Arts, New York University
Honoria Guarino is a Research Associate Professor at the CUNY Graduate School of Public Health and Health Policy. Dr. Guarino is an anthropologist who specializes in mixed-methods, qualitative and ethnographic research on drug use and HIV/HCV infection. Her work focuses on the influence of multi-level contextual factors on vulnerability and resilience to the negative health impacts of drug use, and the development and evaluation of behavioral interventions, especially technology-based interventions, for people who use drugs and those vulnerable to HIV/HCV. Dr. Guarino has served as Principal Investigator or Co-Investigator on numerous federally-funded studies with a broad range of drug-using populations, including young adults who use opioids and people who inject drugs, as well as immigrants from the former Soviet Union, migrant Puerto Ricans in New York City and opioid-treated chronic pain patients.
Military veterans’ overdose risk behavior: Demographic and biopsychosocial influences
Addictive Behaviors, 99, 106036. doi: 10.1016/j.addbeh.2019.106036. PMCID: PMC6791780.
Injection risk norms and practices among migrant Puerto Rican people who inject drugs in New York City: The limits of acculturation theory
International Journal of Drug Policy, 69, 60-69. doi: 10.1016/j.drugpo.2019.03.016. PMCID: PMC6588447.
A comparison of the utility of urine- and hair testing in detecting self-reported drug use among young adult opioid users
Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 200, 161-167. doi: 10.1016/j.drugalcdep.2019.04.008. PMCID: PMC6588496.
Development, validation, and potential applications of the hepatitis C virus injection-risk knowledge scale (HCV-IRKS) among young opioid users in New York City
Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 194, 453-459. doi: 10.1016/j.drugalcdep.2018.11.010. PMCID: PMC6312493.
Web-based cognitive behavior therapy for chronic pain patients with aberrant drug-related behavior: Outcomes from a randomized controlled trial
Pain Medicine, 19 (12), 2423-2437. doi: 10.1093/pm/pnx334. PMCID: PMC6294413.