Therese S. Richmond, PhD, CRNP, FAAN
recovery from serious injury.”
- PhD, University of Pennsylvania, 1995
- MSN, Catholic University of America, 1982
- BSN, University of Delaware,, 1978
- Diploma, Thomas Jefferson University School of Nursing, 1975
A collaboration between nursing, medicine, and criminology, the Penn Injury Science Center brings together university, community, and government partners around injury and violence intervention programs with the greatest potential for impact. The center promotes and performs research, provides training, and translates scientific discoveries into practice and policy.
Dr. Richmond is working closely with interdisciplinary teams funded by a US Department of Justice study of youth and school violence in Philadelphia. Like the problems of trauma and injury, Dr. Richmond’s work is global. She has a grant to study trauma recovery from the Australian state of Queensland, and co-directs an NIH Fogarty Training Grant to train injury and violence scientists in Guatemala. She also developed a scale to predict patients at greatest risk for post-injury depression and post-traumatic stress disorder.
Selected Career Highlights
Richmond, T.S., & Foman, M. (In Press). Firearm violence: A global priority for nursing science. Journal of Nursing Science
Culyba, A.J., Miller, E., Ginsburg, K.R., Branas, C.C., Guo, W., Fein, J.A., … Wiebe, D.J. (2018). Adult connection in assault injury prevention among male adolescents in low-resource urban environments. Journal of Urban Health, 95, 361-371.
Jacoby, S.F., Rich, J., Webster, J., & Richmond, T.S. (2018). ‘Sharing things with people that I don’t even know’: Help-seeking for psychological symptoms in injured Black men in Philadelphia. Ethnicity & Health, Published online 4/1/2018.
Ulrich, C.M., Zhou, Q., Ratcliffe, S.J., Knafl, K., Wallen, G.R., Richmond T.S., & Grady C. (2018). Development and preliminary testing of the perceived benefit and burden scales for cancer clinical trial participation. Journal of Empirical Research on Human Research Ethics, 13, 230-238.
Giordano, N.A., Bader, C., Richmond, T.S., & Polomano, R.C. (2018). Complexity of the relationships of pain, post-traumatic stress & depression in combat-injured populations: An integrative review to inform evidence-based practice. Worldviews on Evidence-Based Nursing, 15, 113-126.
Bruce, M.M., Kassam-Adams, N., Rogers, M., Anderson, K.M., Sluys, K.P., & Richmond, T.S. (2018). Trauma providers’ knowledge, views and practice of trauma-informed care. Journal of Trauma Nursing, 25, 131-138.
Jiang, T., Webster, J.L., Robinson, A., Kassam-Adams, N., Richmond, T.S. (2018). Emotional responses to unintentional and intentional traumatic injuries among urban Black men: A qualitative study. Injury, 49, 983-989.
Smith, R., Seamon, M.J., Kumar, V., Robinson, A., Shults, J., Reilly, P.M., & Richmond, T.S. (2018). Lasting impression of violence: Retained bullets and depressive symptoms. Injury, 49, 135-140.
Jacoby, S.F., Richmond, T.S., Holena, D.N., & Kaufman E.J. (2018). A safe haven for the injured? Urban trauma care at the intersection of healthcare, law enforcement, and race. Social Science & Medicine, 199, 115-122.
Flynn, K., Richmond, T.S., Branas, C., Wiebe, D.J. (2017). Neighborhood social trust and youth perceptions of safety during daily activities. Injury Prevention, Published online 10/7/2017.