About Danielle Davidov
Teaches courses in Intervention Design and Qualitative Research Methods.
- BA, Marshall University
- PhD, West Virginia University
Davidov DM, Frost SS, Jack SM, Coben JH. Mandatory reporting in the context of home visitation programs:intimate partner violence and children’s exposure to intimate partner violence. Violence Against Women. 2012;18(5):595-610.
Jack SM, Ford-Gilboe M, Wathen CN, Davidov DM, McNaughton DB, Coben JH, Olds, DL, Macmillan HL; NFP IPV Research Team. Development of a nurse home visitation intervention for intimate partner violence. BMC Health Serv Res. 2012; 12:50.
Davidov DM, Larrabee H, Davis SM. United States emergency department visits coded for intimate partner violence. J Emerg Med. 2015;48(1):94-100.
Kimber M, Henriksen CA, Davidov DM, Goldstein A, Pitre N, Tonmyr L, & Afifi TO. The association between immigrant generational status, child maltreatment history and intimate partner violence: Evidence from a nationally representative survey. Under review at Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health.
Excellence in Teaching Award, WVU Injury Control Research Center
Research Appreciation Award, West Virginia University, Department of Emergency Medicine (2012)
Professional Societies/Leadership positions:
Executive Board Member, WVU Research Center on Violence
WVU Council for Women’s Concerns
Professional interests: Intimate partner and sexual violence; Healthcare response to violence; Qualitative and mixed methods research; Translational research, including dissemination and implementation science and formative and process evaluations
Personal interests: Traveling, reading, volleyball, Netflix
About Danielle Davidov
Dr. Davidov is an assistant professor in the Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences and holds a secondary appointment in the WVU Department of Emergency Medicine. She received her PhD in Public Health Sciences from West Virginia University in 2010 and her BA in Psychology from Marshall University in 2006. Within the Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences, she teaches Intervention Design, Qualitative Research Methods, Introduction to Public Health Research Methods, Social Determinants of Health, and Public Health Prevention and Intervention. She uses qualitative and mixed methods to address intimate partner and sexual violence in home visitation, healthcare, and college settings. She is currently the co-lead for a Patient-Centered Outcomes Research Institute (PCORI)-funded project aimed at improving the healthcare system’s response to intimate partner violence in West Virginia. She is also working with researchers at the University of Kentucky on the Multiple College Bystander Efficacy Evaluation (McBee) project, which is focused on understanding which violence prevention bystander training programs are most effective in increasing prevention behaviors and reducing violence on college campuses.