Dr. Ben Lopman is Professor in the Department of Epidemiology at Emory University, Rollins School of Public Health, with a secondary appointment in the Gangarosa Department of Environmental Health. Dr. Lopman spent 10 years in London where he earned his Master’s degree at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, Ph.D. while working at the UK’s Health Protection Agency, and conducted post-doctoral work at Imperial College London. Prior to joining the RSPH faculty in 2016, Dr. Lopman served as an epidemiologist with the Division of Viral Diseases at CDC, where he led programs on enteric viruses and vaccine epidemiology. He is the Principal Investigator of multiple NIH, CDC, WHO and BMGF grants and serves as a consultant to the World Health Organization.
Principal Investigator on multiple NIH R01 grants on human social contact and infectious disease transmission
Principal Investigator on NIH R01 grant modeling norovirus epidemiology and vaccination strategies
Principal Investigator on NIH, NSF, and WHO on modeling COVID-19 epidemiology and vaccination
Member, World Health Organization, Enteric Burden of Disease Working Group (2018-present)
NATALIE DEAN, PHD CO-DIRECTOR EAVE, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
Dr. Natalie Dean is Assistant Professor in the Department of Biostatistics and Bioinformatics at Emory University, Rollins School of Public Health, with a joint appointment in the Department of Epidemiology. She completed her Master’s degree and PhD in biostatistics at Harvard University. She conducted postdoctoral work at the University of Florida in the Center for Statistics and Quantitative Infectious Diseases. During the COVID-19 pandemic, Dr. Dean has received wide praise for her public engagement, which includes op-eds published in the New York Times, Washington Post, and Stat News on the topic of vaccination and vaccination studies.
Principal Investigator, NIH/NIAID R01 grant on vaccine study design for emerging pathogens
Member, R&D Blueprint for Action to Prevent Epidemics – clinical trials working group, World Health Organization, 2016-Present
Member, HIV Resistance Network Monitoring and Surveillance Working Group, World Health Organization, 2018-Present
Advisory Board, COVID Tracking Project, The Atlantic, 2020-2021
Provost’s Excellence Award for Assistant Professors, University of Florida, 2020
Assistant Professor, Department of Biostatistics, University of Florida, 2017-2021
Consultant, HIV Department, World Health Organization, 2014-2015
AREAS OF INTEREST
Methods to evaluate the effectiveness of vaccines targeting emerging infectious diseases
Flexible and responsive clinical trial designs
Integrating modeling into clinical trial planning
Observational studies for vaccines
Statistical properties of the test negative design
Dr. Rustom Anita is Samuel Candler Dobbs Professor in the Department of Biology at Emory University as well as Affiliate Faculty with the Emory Vaccine Center. He completed his master’s degree in Physics at the Indian Institute of Technology in Bombay (1983) and his PhD in molecular and cellular biology at the University of Massachusetts (1990). He has been modeling the dynamics of immune responses and host-pathogen interactions since his post-doctoral fellowship at Imperial College in 1991. He approaches problems in immunology and epidemiology from an ecological and evolutionary viewpoint.
Professor, Department of Biology, Emory University 2007-present
AREAS OF INTERST
A quantitative understanding of the dynamics of infections and immunity
The generation and maintenance of immunological memory
Development of vaccines to influenza and other respiratory pathogens
Cross-scale modeling integrating within- and between host dynamics (i.e., immunological and epidemiological processes).
ROBERT A. BEDNARCZYK, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
Dr. Robert A. Bednarczyk is Associate Professor of the Hubert Department of Global Health and Department of Epidemiology at Rollins School of Public Health, and is a faculty member of the Emory Vaccine Center and the Winship Cancer Institute Cancer Prevention and Control Program. He attended graduate school at the University of Albany to study epidemiology, where he earned his master’s degree and PhD. He works across the spectrum of vaccine acceptance, hesitance and delivery implementation, both domestically and internationally. His work ranges from qualitative research to quantitative data analysis to intervention development and evaluation, all in service of improving vaccine acceptance.
Member, Emory Vaccine Center
Member, Cancer Prevention and Control, Winship Cancer Institute of Emory University
Member, National HPV Vaccination Roundtable, and former Lead of the Roundtable Best Practices Task Group
Member, HPV Cancer Free GA, the Georgia Cancer Control Consortium HPV Working Group
Co-Investigator, Ready Vax App Extension Project, part of the Emory PERRC Translation and Dissemination Initiative
AREAS OF INTEREST
Strategies to address adolescent and adult vaccine hesitancy
Designing qualitative research studies to increase vaccine acceptance
DAVID BENKESER, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
Dr. David Benkeser is Assistant Professor in the department of Biostatistics and Bioinformatics at Emory University’s Rollins School of Public Health. He completed his MPH in Biostatistics from the University of Georgia (2010) and his PhD. in Biostatistics from the University of Washington (2015), before spending time as a postdoctoral fellow at University of California, Berkeley (2015-17). His research lies at the intersection of machine learning and causal inference.
Principal Investigator, National Science Foundation, Division of Mathematical Statistics Program
Co-Investigator, multiple NIH, CDC, and foundation funded grants
Director, Data Science Initiatives, Emory University Rollins School of Public Health
Associate Director, Emory Center for AIDS Research, Biostatistics and Bioinformatics Core
Associate Director, Emory/Georgia Tuberculosis Research Advancement Center, Clinical and Population Science Core
Emory Department of Biostatistics and Bioinformatics Award in Collaborative Biostatistics, 2021
AREAS OF INTEREST
Statistical methodology focusing on the theory and applications of machine learning in causal inference
Collaborative research on preventive vaccines and HIV prevention
Expertise in vaccine efficacy trials, clinical trial design and analysis, observational data analysis, competing risks, early childhood growth and nutritional epidemiology, cardiovascular epidemiology, pediatric medicine, and health economics
Pathogens: COVID-19, HIV, malaria, tuberculosis, dengue, and influenza
ALLISON CHAMBERLAIN, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
Dr. Allison Chamberlain directs the Emory Center for Public Health Preparedness and Research and the Emory COVID-19 Response Collaborative (ECRC). She also serves as Associate Professor for Emory University’s Rollins School of Public Health. Dr. Chamberlain has a background in biodefense policy, public health preparedness and vaccine promotion. She received her M.S. from Georgetown University in Biomedical Science Policy & Advocacy (2007), and her Ph.D. in Epidemiology from Emory University (2015).
Director, Emory Center for Public Health Preparedness and Research
Brian Graaf, MPA is a project director in the School of Epidemiology at Emory University, Rollins School of Public Health, for the Lopman Research Lab. He completed his B.S. degree in Criminal Justice at California State University, Sacramento (2008) and his Master of Public Administration at University of Southern California (2011). Brian has over 10 years of public health project management and operational experience.
Project Director, Emory University, Rollins School of Public Health, Lopman Research Projects (2018 – Present)
Program Administrator, Rollins School of Public Health, Maternal and Child Health Certificate Program (2018 – 2020)
Senior Program Officer, CDC Foundation (2014 – 2018) and Program Coordinator (2012 – 2014)
AREAS OF INTEREST
Managing dynamic portfolios of public health projects
Operations management and optimizing business processes
Drafting, negotiating and monitoring contractual agreements
Managing grant applications and proposal submissions
Pathogens: COVID-19, rotavirus, norovirus and viral hepatitis
Dr. Jodie Guest is professor and vice chair of the Department of Epidemiology at Rollins School of Public Health, with a secondary appointment in the School of Medicine at Emory University. Previously, she was the Director of HIV Research at the Atlanta VA Medical Center where she co-founded the HIV Atlanta VA Cohort Study (HAVACS) and led more than 40 HIV-related studies. She is also faculty for the CDC’s Epidemiology Intelligence Service program and the Associate Program Director for the Emory PA Program. At the start of the pandemic, she developed the Emory COVID-10 Outbreak Response Team to bring testing, vaccinations and information to underserved communities and hosts Emory’s COVID-19 scientific video communications. She received her MPH as well as her PhD in Epidemiology from Emory University.
Vice Chair, Department of Epidemiology
Co-director, Office of Interprofessional Education and Collaborative Practice, Woodruff Health Sciences Center
Faculty Councilor, Emory Board of Trustees, Woodruff Health Sciences Committee
Chair, 2019 National LGBTQ Health Conference (2019) and Co-Chair (2021, 2022)
Dr. Michael Haber has served as faculty in the Emory Biostatistics Department within the Rollins School of Public Health since 1983. He completed his M.Sc. and Ph.D. in Statistics at Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel. Over the past 30 years, his research has focused on estimating parameters related to the direct, indirect, and overall effects of vaccines and vaccination programs. He has published numerous papers on evaluation of vaccine efficacy/effectiveness and on related study designs. Dr. Haber is also interested in agent-based simulation models for evaluation of statistical methods for infectious diseases data.
Principal Investigator on four NIH R01 grants and numerous other grants and contracts with the CDC, FDA, NIAID, Pfizer, Glaxo-Smith-Kline, and Emory University
Published over 130 peer-reviewed papers and some book chapters
Directed numerous PhD dissertations and Master theses
Chair and member, numerous committees, Department of Biostatistics and Bioinformatics and Rollins School of Public Health.
AREAS OF INTEREST
Developing stochastic models and statistical methods related to analysis of infectious disease data with focus on data from vaccine studies.
Applying statistical methods to data from observational studies as well as clinical trials
Teaching probability theory, statistical inference, analysis of categorical data and infectious disease data
SAMUEL JENNESS, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
Dr. Samuel Jenness is Associate Professor in the Department of Epidemiology at the Rollins School of Public Health, Emory University. He earned his MPH in Health Law and Bioethics from Boston University and his Ph.D. in Epidemiology at the University of Washington. Dr. Jenness completed his post doc work at the Center for Studies in Demography and Ecology, University of Washington. He works on epidemiological problems at the intersection of infectious diseases and network science, including measurement and quantification of dynamic social and genomic networks for HIV/STIs and tuberculosis.
Principal Investigator, EpiModel Research Lab, Funded by the NIH, and the CDC
Co-Investigator on multiple NIH, CDC and Gates Foundation funded grants
Faculty Director, Infectious Disease Epidemiology Certificate Program, Emory Rollins School of Public Health
Member, Population Biology, Ecology, and Evolution Program, Emory University
Assistant Professor, Department of Epidemiology, Emory University (2016 – 2021)
Member, MPH/MSPH Admission Committee, Emory University (2016 – 2021)
Member, PhD Program Committee, Emory University (2017 – present)
Grant Reviewer, Emory Center for AIDS Research (2017 – present)
AREAS OF INTEREST
Evaluating the drivers of infectious diseases and optimal designs for prevention and control
Developing methods and software tools for modeling infectious diseases
Measurements and quantifications of dynamic social and genomic networks for HIV/STI’s and tuberculosis
Utilizing modeling to stimulate the co-circulation of multiple pathogens within the same host
KATIA KOELLE, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
Dr. Katia Koelle is Associate Professor of Emory University, Department of Biology. She earned her Ph.D. from the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor (2005). She completed her post doc fellowship with the Center for Infectious Disease Dynamics (2007). She worked at Duke University as Assistant Professor in the Biology Department and then Associate Professor before coming to Emory University in 2017.
Phi Beta Kappa Recognition for Excellent Teaching (2020)
Faculty Member, Program in Population Biology, Ecology and Evolution (PBEE), Emory University (2017 – present)
Faculty Member, Program in Microbiology and Molecular Genetics (MMG), Emory University (2018 – present)
Associate Professor, Biology Department, Emory University (2017 – present)
Co-Director, Theory and Modeling of Living Systems Initiative, Emory University (2018 – present)
Associate Professor, Biology Department, Duke University (2014 – 2017)
Recipient of Duke University’s Thomas Langford Lectureship Award (2015)
Recipient of Popular Science’s Brilliant 10 award (2014)
Recipient of the PNAS Cozzarelli Prize (2008)
AREAS OF INTEREST
Understanding the interplay between the evolution and epidemiological spread of viral infectious diseases
Using modeling and statistical analyses of viral sequence data to understand constraints on viral adaptation
Evaluating interindividual variation in within-host viral dynamics and evolution
Measuring the impact of control measures of the epidemiological and evolutionary dynamics of viral infectious diseases
Identifying how vector reduction, immunization, and novel therapeutic control efforts impact disease burden
EAVE FACULTY, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF BIOSTATISTICS
MAX LAU, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF BIOSTATISTICS
Dr. Max Lau is Assistant Professor at Emory University, Rollins School of Public Health in the Biostatistics Department and is jointly appointed with the Epidemiology Department. He earned his MPhil in Public Health and statistical modeling of infectious diseases at the University of Hongkong (2011). He obtained his Ph.D. in statistical modeling of infectious diseases at Heriot-Watt University, Edinburgh (2015). He completed his post doc work at Princeton University (2018) and began his career at Emory University in 2019. He has developed new Bayesian methods and modelling techniques for disease data and data integration and designs and teaches graduate level machine learning and modeling classes.
Principal Investigator, Emory COVID-19 Response Collaborative (2020), project analyzing transmission dynamics of COVID-19 outbreaks in Georgia
Co-Principal Investigator, multiple NIH and Emory funded grants
Journal Reviewer, Science Advances, Nature, Nature Communications, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Emerging Infectious Diseases, Scientific Reports, PLOS Computational Biology
Grant Reviewer, Wellcome Trust Grant, Wellcome Sir Henry, Wellcome Postdoctoral Fellowship
AREAS OF INTEREST
Developing robust statistical and computational approaches for studying infectious disease dynamics at different scales
Pathogens: measles, influenza, Ebola, and COVID-19
ELIZABETH ROGAWSKI MCQUADE, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ADJUNCT ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
Dr. Rogawski McQuade is Assistant Professor in the Department of Epidemiology, Rollins School of Public Health. Her training is in infectious disease epidemiology and her research interests are in pediatric enteric disease in low-resource settings. Specifically, she focuses on the complex interactions between early childhood diarrhea, enteric infections, environmental enteropathy, antibiotic use, and their effects on child health and development. Dr. McQuade completed her MSPH in Epidemiology at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill (2012), Ph.D. in Epidemiology at Chapel Hill (2015) and her post doc work (2016) at the University of Virginia.
Principal Investigator, K01, R01, NIAID grants on enteric disease in early childhood
Co-investigator for several multisite birth cohort, case-control, and randomized trial studies of enteric disease that used quantitative molecular diagnostics for enteric pathogens using the TaqMan Array Card platform
Assistant Professor, Department of Public Health Sciences, University of Virginia (2016 – 2021)
Assistant Professor, Division of Infectious Diseases & International Health, University of Virginia (2016 – 2021)
Outstanding Investigator, Young Investigator Award at the UVA NIH K and THRIV awardee Symposium (2018)
WHIL Innovations Postdoctoral Fellow, Division of Infectious Diseases & International Health, University of Virginia (2015 – 2016)
Research Fellow, Infectious Disease Epidemiology, Public Health Foundation of India, Delhi (2012 – 2013)
AREAS OF INTEREST
Identifying complex interactions between early childhood diarrhea, enteric infections, environmental enteropathy, antibiotic use, and their effects on child health and development
Applies novel causal inference-based methods to generate epidemiologic evidence relevant to public health interventions and policy
Understanding the impact of vaccines and other interventions for enteric diseases
Collaborating with Investigators around the world with fieldwork in India, South Africa, and Tanzania
Answering questions related to interventions that translate to public health programs
KRISTIN NELSON, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
Dr. Kristin Nelson is Assistant Professor in the Department of Epidemiology at Emory Rollins School of Public Health. She is an infectious disease epidemiologist with a focus on respiratory infections, in particular tuberculosis (TB) transmission and epidemiology. She completed her MPH degree in Global Epidemiology at Emory University (2014) and then her Ph.D. at Emory in Epidemiology (2018), where she also completed her post-doc work (2020). She is particularly interested in policy-relevant research that can inform the effective introduction of new TB vaccines.
Member, Tuberculosis Modeling and Analysis Consortium (TBMAC), (2020 – present)
Member, Models of Infectious Disease Agent Study (MIDAS) Network, (2019 – present)
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Emory University (2018 – 2019)
US Junior Oberwolfach Fellow, National Science Foundation (2018)
Emory Epidemiology Anoopa Sharma Excellence in Epidemiologic Research Award (2018)
Rollins School of Public Health Livingston Fellow (2018
Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) Young Investigator Award, (2017)
Burroughs Welcome Molecules to Mankind Fellowship Recipient (2016 – 2017)
AREAS OF INTEREST
Epidemiology and prevention of respiratory infections
Characterizing the drug-resistant TB epidemic in Sub-Saharan Africa
Identifying key unknowns about the context-specific drivers of TB transmission, providing data to inform targeted prevention strategies
Implementing mathematical modeling for vaccine development and implementation
Integrating dynamic modeling, causal inference methods, and pathogen genomics to characterize patterns of disease transmission
Reducing the global burden of respiratory infections in low- and middle-income countries
EAVE FACULTY, PROFESSOR, ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR, EMORY VACCINE CENTER
WALTER A. ORENSTEIN, MD EAVE FACULTY, PROFESSOR, ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR, EMORY VACCINE CENTER
Dr. Walter A. Orenstein is Professor of Medicine, Epidemiology, Global Health, and Pediatrics at Emory University, as well as the Associate Director of the Emory Vaccine Center and Director of Emory Vaccine Policy and Development. Dr. Orenstein earned his medical degree from Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Dr. Orenstein has successfully developed, promoted, facilitated, and expanded new vaccination strategies to enhance disease prevention. He has authored, and co-authored numerous books, journals, and reviews.
Principal Investigator, Emory-UGA Center of Excellence for Influenza Research and Response
Chair, WHO’s Immunization and Vaccines Related Implementation and Research Advisory Committee (IVIR-AC)
Co-Editor of Plotkin’s Vaccines, 7th edition in 2018 – the leading textbook in the field.
President, National Foundation for Infectious Diseases (NFID), 2016-2018
Deputy Director for Immunization Programs, Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, 2008-2011
Strategic Advisory Group of Experts (SAGE) Working Group on Polio, World Health Organization
Professor of Medicine, Pediatrics, and Global Health, Emory University, 2004-2008
Director of the United States Immunization Program, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1988-2004
Assistant Surgeon General, USPHS
AREAS OF INTEREST
Assessment of vaccine effectiveness in observational studies
Methods to overcome vaccine hesitancy
Strategies to enhance uptake of recommended vaccines
Techniques to facilitate and sustain polio eradication
LAVANYA VASUDEVAN, PHD, MPH, CPH EAVE FACULTY, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
Dr. Lavanya Vasudevan is an Associate Professor in the Hubert Department of Global Health at Emory University. Dr. Vasudevan’s research aims to develop and implement interventions for promoting vaccination equity and decision-making globally, with a specific focus on populations experiencing health disparities. A key theme in her research is the development and evaluation of multi-level strategies that are linked to routine vaccination services for proactively and systematically reducing barriers to vaccination. Dr. Vasudevan is also engaged in collaborative research to understand and mitigate the impact of misinformation on vaccination decision-making. Dr. Vasudevan completed her doctoral training in Molecular Biology and Genetics at Cornell University and received a master’s degree in Public Health from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. Dr. Vasudevan is Certified in Public Health by the National Board of Public Health Examiners.
Principal Investigator for CDC U01 study titled ADEPT – An adaptive prenatal intervention to increase childhood vaccinations.
Principal Investigator for NIH R01 study titled Chanjo Kwa Wakati: Integrated community-based digital vaccination system to promote timely vaccinations.
Co-Principal Investigator for NSF III: Medium study titled Ask the Experts: Generating Question-Answer Pairs for Addressing Information Deficits about Vaccines.
Co-investigator for CDC U01 study titled A Tailored School-Based Intervention to Increase Vaccine Uptake Among Adolescents in the Rural South.
AREAS OF INTEREST
Coverage and timeliness of childhood vaccinations
Contextually relevant interventions to promote vaccination equity and decision-making
Implementation strategies for integration of interventions into routine vaccination and community settings
Intervention tailoring and adaptation to support diverse vaccination decision-making styles
Rural-urban disparities in vaccinations
Digital health interventions for vaccination promotion
Childhood vaccinations, HPV, Flu and COVID-19 vaccines
YMIR VIGFUSSON, PHD EAVE FACULTY, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
Dr. Ymir Vigfusson is Associate Professor in the Department of Computer Science at Emory University. Dr. Vigfusson obtained his M.Sc. and Ph.D. in Computer Science from Cornell University. Dr. Vigfusson’s academic research is focused on data science and distributed systems, and he is particularly interested in socially motivated real-world problems that embody deep trade-offs.
Co-Investigator, MP3 Seed Grant Initiative, human contact, and mobility data for models of infectious disease transmission (2020 – 2021)
Principal Investigator and Co-Investigator, NSF CAREER Award (2016 – 2020), multiple CDC Awards (2016 – present), and the Icelandic Research Council Research Grant (2015 – 2018).
Co-founder of multiple companies (Adversary, acquired in 2020, and Syndis, acquired in 2021).
Co-founder of the Emory SimBioSys Lab (2014 –present).
Post-doctoral Scientist, IBM Research (2009 – 2011).
AREAS OF INTEREST
Making large-scale distributed systems smarter and more efficient, including through better memory management and improved algorithms
Finding practical ways to defend information security of legacy systems from attackers, educating the public about hacking
Advancing computational epidemiology, including:
Mathematical disambiguation of complex infections
Analyzing mobility data (such as cell phone metadata) to inform epidemic models
Methods of using technology to improve disease outbreak surveillance
Dr. Cynthia Whitney is Professor in the Global Health Department of the Rollins School of Public Health. She is also the Executive Director and Principal Investigator of CHAMPS. In this leadership role, she oversees Program Office functionalities and works to ensure success of the network’s strategic objectives. Whitney joined CHAMPS as a Senior Advisor in 2018 after 25 years at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), where she worked as an epidemiologist, team lead, and branch chief, focused on respiratory infections, surveillance, outbreak response, and vaccine policy development and evaluation. She completed her medical degree at the University of Minnesota (1990), as well as her master’s in public health at Harvard University (1996). She completed medical residencies in Internal Medicine at the University of Minnesota’s program and in Preventive Medicine through CDC.
Authored more than 250 published scientific articles on topics such as pneumococcal disease epidemiology, drug resistance, respiratory disease, neonatal sepsis and disease outbreaks
Senior Advisor to CHAMPS and an investigator at the Emory Hope Clinic
Frequent consultant to the World Health Organization and other bilateral and multilateral groups
Leader for CDC-wide emergency response task forces for SARS, Ebola in West Africa, and pandemic influenza
Globally recognized as a public health leader and researcher with deep experience in infectious disease research and surveillance
Serves on multiple advisory boards and study committees and is a Fellow of the Infectious Diseases Society of America
AREAS OF INTEREST
Identifying Maternal and child health disparities
Developing vaccine policy
Studying barriers to vaccine uptake
Prioritizing health care strategies to reduce childhood mortality
April Zion, MPH, is an epidemiologist in the Epidemiology Department at Emory University, Rollins School of Public Health, Lopman Research Projects. She completed her B.A. degree in Sociology at Georgia State University (2004) and her M.A. Degree in Gerontology at Georgia State University (2007). More recently, she completed her MPH degree in Prevention Science, at Emory University (2020). April is a public health professional with extensive knowledge of research methodologies, health communication strategies, and research study design.
Research Project Coordinator IV, Emory Renal Division, Department of Medicine (2019 – 2022)
Research Project Coordinator II, Emory Hope Clinic, Department of Medicine (2016 – 2019)
Research Project Recruitment Coordinator, Atlanta VA, Foundation for Atlanta Veterans Education and Research (2015 – 2016)
Adjunct Instructor, Georgia Perimeter College (2009 – 2012)
Graduate Research Assistant Full Scholarship, Georgia State University (2007)
Research Project Coordinator, Atlanta VA, Foundation for Atlanta Veterans Education and Research (2004 – 2008)
AREAS OF INTEREST
Managing research projects to meet study timelines and deliverables
Developing communication and marketing strategies for multiple research projects
Communicating with stakeholders a
Administering IRB submissions
Developing standard operating procedures to ensure compliance with study protocols
Contributing to writing grant proposals, consents, protocols and manuscripts