Jeanne Stacciarini’s research interests are in the area of mental health promotion and health disparities in minorities, rural and international populations. She also uses social health determinants and social network analysis to develop community-based interventions for diverse groups. She is the associate dean for diversity, inclusion and engagement and associate professor in the College of Nursing
Areas of Expertise (3)
Social-ecological correlates of acculturative stress among Latina/o and Black Caribbean immigrants in the United States: A scoping reviewInternational Journal of Intercultural Relations
Dany Fanfan and Jeanne-Marie Stacciarini
Acculturative stress is associated with poor mental health outcomes; however, few studies have examined this type of stress within immigrants’ broader social-ecological context. Furthermore, it remains unclear which stressors are unique to first-generation immigrants, who are at a higher risk of experiencing acculturative stress during intercultural contact.
Achieving Health Equity Through Eradicating Structural Racism in the United States: A Call to Action for Nursing LeadershipJournal of Nursing Scholarship
Deena Nardi, et al.
To advocate for strategic actions by U.S. nursing leadership that denote the presence, customs, and implications of racism that has been institutionalized within the structures of U.S. nursing leadership and the profession.
Stress and depression in the context of migration among Haitians in the United StatesHealth & Social Care in the Community
Dany Fanfan, et al.
Our global communities are becoming increasingly more diverse and interwoven; thus, research that enhances our understanding of the multidimensional relationship between depression and migration among distinct ethnic groups is imperative. This study examined the relationship between migration-related stress and depression and the extent to which that relationship is modified by other factors, through the lens of the stress process model.
Social Networks and Mental Health of Rural Latino Adolescents in North FloridaUF Journal of Undergraduate Research
Kayla J. Elliott, et al.
There is limited research on mental health in rural Latino communities, particularly with adolescents. The aims of this study were to: 1) describe the evidence of social networks and mental health research in rural Latino communities and 2) illustrate themes related to the social networks and mental health depicted by rural Latino adolescents. A secondary data analysis study was performed, using data collected through semi-structured interviews with adolescents, 11-17 years-old, living in three rural counties of North Florida.