Amy N. Brodeur, MFS
Assistant Professor
Boston University School of Medicine
Dept of Anatomy & Neurobiology

MS, George Washington University

Ms. Brodeur is a full-time faculty member teaching and/or coordinating classes and supervising research projects in the areas of crime scene investigation, forensic biology, physical evidence comparison and bloodstain pattern investigation. She holds the rank of Assistant Professor and is also the Associate Director of the Biomedical Forensic Sciences program. In addition, she administers and maintains the forensic biology laboratory, oversees the Admissions committee, and is responsible for ensuring that the BMFS program continues to meet the standards required to maintain FEPAC accreditation.

Ms. Brodeur earned a Master of Forensic Science from The George Washington University before gaining forensic casework experience in the areas of mitochondrial DNA and STR analysis. Prior to becoming Assistant Director of the Biomedical Forensic Sciences program in 2006, Ms. Brodeur conducted casework in the Criminalistics section of the Boston Police Department Crime Laboratory, which included biological and trace evidence screening, gunshot residue testing, general evidence examination and crime scene processing. She continues to provide forensic expertise through private consulting and is certified by the American Board of Criminalistics.

Current and recent research interests center around optimizing presumptive biological testing and detection/collection of evidentiary material from crime scenes.

Graduate Faculty (Primary Mentor of Grad Students)
Boston University School of Medicine, Graduate Medical Sciences

Publications listed below are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Faculty can login to make corrections and additions.

iCite Analysis       Copy PMIDs To Clipboard

  1. T. Reese, C. Suarez, W.R. Premasiri, M.L. Shaine, H. Ingraham, A.N. Brodeur, L.D. Ziegler. Surface enhanced Raman scattering specificity for detection and identification of dried bloodstains. Forensic Science International. 2021; 328. View Publication
  2. Reese T, Suarez C, Premasiri WR, Shaine ML, Ingraham H, Brodeur AN, Ziegler LD. Surface enhanced Raman scattering specificity for detection and identification of dried bloodstains. Forensic Sci Int. 2021 Sep 15; 328:111000.View Related Profiles. PMID: 34564021
  3. Shaine ML, Premasiri WR, Ingraham HM, Andino R, Lemler P, Brodeur AN, Ziegler LD. Surface enhanced Raman scattering for robust, sensitive detection and confirmatory identification of dried bloodstains. Analyst. 2020 Sep 14; 145(18):6097-6110.View Related Profiles. PMID: 32840504
  4. Zhang W, Kosiorek DA, Brodeur AN. Application of Structured-Light 3-D Scanning to the Documentation of Plastic Fingerprint Impressions: A Quality Comparison with Traditional Photography. J Forensic Sci. 2020 May; 65(3):784-790. PMID: 31792977
  5. Garrett, A.D., Patlak, D.J., Gunn, L.E., Brodeur, A.N. & Grgicak, C.M. Exploring the potential of a wet-vacuum collection system for DNA recovery. Journal of Forensic Identification. 2014; 64(5):429-448.

This graph shows the total number of publications by year, by first, middle/unknown, or last author.

Bar chart showing 5 publications over 4 distinct years, with a maximum of 2 publications in 2021


In addition to these self-described keywords below, a list of MeSH based concepts is available here.

Forensic Science
Body Fluid Identification

Available to Mentor as: (Review Mentor Role Definitions):
  • Advisor
  • Career Mentor
  • Project Mentor
Contact for Mentoring:

72 E. Concord St Housman (R)
Boston MA 02118
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