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...