Brian M. Quigley Ph.D.

Brian Quigley

Brian M. Quigley
Ph.D.

Research Assistant Professor

Department of Medicine

Jacobs School of Medicine & Biomedical Sciences


Specialty/Research Focus

Addictions; Behavioral Medicine; Public Health and General Preventive Medicine

Contact Information
Behavioral Medicine Clinic
DK Miller Building, ECMC
462 Grider St.
Buffalo, NY 14215
Phone: 716-898-5205
Fax: 716-898-3040
bquigley@buffalo.edu



Professional Summary:

I was trained as an experimental social psychologist but my research has involved the use of multiple methodologies including laboratory studies, longitudinal survey studies, and daily diary studies. My primary research interests are in the area of behavioral health, in particular (1) the relationship of substance use and misuse to aggression, relationship conflict, and social functioning and (2) psychological and social variables that influence quality of life among people with chronic medical disorders (IBS, cardiac arrhythmia etc).

Education and Training:

  • PhD, Social and Personality Psychology, University at Albany (1995)
  • MA, Psychology, St. Bonaventure University (1990)
  • BA, Psychology, St. John Fisher College (1988)

Employment:

  • Assistant Professor, University at Buffalo (2018-present)
  • Senior Research Scientist, Research Institute on Addictions, University at Buffalo (2002–2018)
  • Project Director, Research Institute on Addictions, University at Buffalo (1999–2002)
  • Project Director, Research Institute on Addictions, New York State Research Foundation for Mental Health (1997–1999)
  • Post Doctoral Research Associate, Research Institute on Addictions, New York State Research Foundation for Mental Health (1995–1997)

Grants and Sponsored Research:

  • June 2017–May 2019
    Expansion of MAT Practice in New York State
    NYS OASAS
    Role: Co-Investigator
    $750,000
  • May 2018–April 2019
    Focus on Afib
    Independent Health
    Role: Co-Investigator
    $74,867
  • June 2017–October 2018
    Cutting the Risk of Colorectal Cancer by Developing Novel, Evidence Based, Community Based Program or Increasing Screening Uptake in Black Males
    CTSI-Pilot Studies Program, University at Buffalo
    Role: Co-Investigator
    $45,000
  • June 2014–November 2014
    Alcoholic Energy Drinks and Bar Violence
    Howard T. Blane Directors Award for the Development of Innovative Research in the Addictions
    Role: Co-Investigator
    $29,021
  • June 2007–July 2013
    Alcohol, Relationship Conflict, and Intimate Partner Violence
    NIAAA
    Role: Co-Investigator
    $1,883,482
  • May 2007–April 2013
    Binge Drinking In Couples and Intimate Partner Violence
    NIAAA
    Role: Co-Investigator
    $2,569,543
  • November 2007–April 2008
    Musicians Self-Image Concept and Lifestyle (MuSICAL) Study
    Howard T. Blane Directors Award for the Development of Innovative Research in the Addictions
    Role: Co-Investigator
    $19,500
  • April 2003–December 2007
    Alcohol and the Activation of Aggressive Thoughts
    NIAAA
    Role: Principal Investigator
    $418,500

Journal Articles:

See all (25 more)

Abstracts:

  • Quigley BM, Curtis AB, Chaskes MJ, Firth, R, White KL, Lackner JM. Fears of the unknown and bodily sensations predicted patient reported cardiac symptoms in an atrial fibrillation patient.. Society of Behavioral Medicine 2018 Annual Meeting; New Orleans, LA. 2018.
  • Lackner JM, Quigley BM, Radziwon CD, Sitrin MD, Krasner S, sova, c. (Can’t get no) Patient satisfaction: The predictive power of demographic, GI, and psychological factors in IBS patients. Gastroenterology. 2017; 152(5).
  • Lackner JM, Quigley BM, Chaskes MJ, Curtis AB, Yedlapati SH, Gudleski GD, Firth, RS. Anxiety Sensitivity Impacts Decision to Seek Health Care Among Atrial Fibrillation Patients: Interactions with Gender. Paper presented at the meeting of the Association for Psychological Science, Boston, MA.. 2017.
  • Lackner JM, Krasner S, Quigley BM, Gudleski GD, Katz LA, Powel C, Sampath P. K, Sitrin MD. Who drops out from cognitive-behavior therapy (CBT) for IBS?:Results of an NIH randomized clinical trial.. Gastroenterology. 2009; 136(A).
  • Sapaleva, T. P., Quigley, B., Brasel., A., Smith, A., Krasner, S. S., Katz, L., Lackner, J. M.. Stress buffering role of social support on pain in severely affected IBS patients. Gastroenterology. 2009; 138(5).


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Contact Information

Behavioral Medicine Clinic
DK Miller Building, ECMC
462 Grider St.
Buffalo, NY 14215
Phone: 716-898-5205
Fax: 716-898-3040
bquigley@buffalo.edu