Amy L Byrd, PhD
Education & Training
- Byrd, A.L., Manuck, S.B., Hawes, S.W., Vebares, T.J., Nimgaonkar, V., Chowdari, K.V., Hipwell, A.E., Keenan, K. & Stepp, S.D. (2019) The interaction between MAOA and childhood maltreatment as a predictor of personality pathology in females: Emotional reactivity as a potential mediating mechanism. Development and Psychopathology, 1-17.
- Byrd A.L., Hawes S.W., Burke J.D., Loeber R., Pardini D.A. (2018) Boys with conduct problems and callous-unemotional traits: Neural response to reward and punishment and associations with treatment response. Developmental cognitive neuroscience, 30, 51-59.
- Byrd, A. L., Hawes, S. W. & Loeber, R. Pardini, D. A. (2018). Interpersonal callousness from childhood to adolescence: Developmental trajectories and early risk factors. Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, 47 (3), 467-482.
- Byrd, A.L. & Manuck, S. B. (2014). MAOA genotype, childhood maltreatment and antisocial behavior: A meta-analysis. Evidence for gene-environment interaction. Biological Psychiatry, 75(1), 9-17.
- Byrd, A.L., Loeber, R., & Pardini, D. A. (2014). Antisocial behavior, psychopathic features and abnormalities in reward and punishment processing in youth. Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review, 17(2),125-156.
University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine Promotes Amy Byrd, PhD, to Assistant Professor of Psychiatry
The Department of Psychiatry is pleased to announce the promotion of Amy Byrd, PhD , to Assistant Professor of Psychiatry . Dr. Byrd’s primary research interest is the neurobiological processes underlying the development and persistence of reactive aggression. She focuses on adolescence, a particularly vulnerable developmental window characterized by changes in neural circuitry associated with threat and...