Originally from Atlanta, Georgia, Dr. Hill attended Stanford University, where she was a member of the Stanford women's varsity swim team and graduated Phi Beta Kappa. She then received her MD from the Stanford School of Medicine, and completed her residency training in Pediatrics at Stanford. Her research has focused on the Female Athlete Triad in collegiate athletes. A board-certified pediatrician, Dr. Hill enjoys working with teens and young adults in eating disorder clinic, teen (primary care) clinic, and athlete nutrition clinic. She also is passionate about medical education, and currently directs the Adolescent Medicine rotation for medical students and residents. She lives with her husband and young children in the Bay Area.
- Adolescent Medicine
- General Pediatrics
- Eating Disorders
Clinical Assistant Professor, Pediatrics - Adolescent Medicine
Director of Medical student and Resident Education, Division of Adolescent Medicine (2017 - Present)
Honors & Awards
Phi Beta Kappa, Stanford University
Boards, Advisory Committees, Professional Organizations
Board certified, American Board of Pediatrics (2016 - Present)
Residency:Stanford University Pediatric Residency (2016) CA
Board Certification: Pediatrics, American Board of Pediatrics (2016)
Medical Education:Stanford University Registrar (2013) CA
BA, Stanford University, Human Biology
Current Research and Scholarly Interests
Female athlete triad, Primary care of the young athlete, Adolescent medicine, Eating disorders
- EFFECTS OF PARTICIPATION IN AN INPATIENT REPRODUCTIVE HEALTH CONSULT SERVICE ON PEDIATRIC RESIDENTS' COMPETENCE IN PROVIDING REPRODUCTIVE CARE FOR ADOLESCENTS AND YOUNG ADULTS ELSEVIER SCIENCE INC. 2019: S86
Eating behavior and reasons for exercise among competitive collegiate male athletes.
Eating and weight disorders : EWD
Research concerning eating disorders among adolescent and young adult male athletes is limited compared with female counterparts, but increasing evidence indicates that they may be at unique risk for unhealthy exercise and eating behavior. The current study aimed to characterize unhealthy exercise and eating behavior according to competitive athlete status, as well as per sport type.Collegiate male athletes (N = 611), each affiliated with one of the 10 National College Athletics Association (NCAA) Division I schools in the United States, completed an online survey, reporting on eating and extreme weight control behaviors, and reasons for exercise.Competitive athletes endorsed increased driven exercise and exercising when sick. Baseball players, cyclists, and wrestlers emerged as the sports with the most players reporting elevated Eating Disorder Examination-Questionnaire scores in a clinical range, and basketball players reported the highest rates of binge eating. overall, baseball players, cyclists, rowers, and wrestlers appeared to demonstrate the greatest vulnerability for unhealthy eating and exercise behavior.Findings revealed differences between competitive and non-competitive male athletes. Among competitive athletes, results identified unique risk for unhealthy eating and exercise behavior across a variety of sport categories and support continued examination of these attitudes and behaviors in a nuanced manner.Evidence obtained from well-designed controlled trials without randomization.
View details for DOI 10.1007/s40519-019-00819-0
View details for PubMedID 31782028
The Eating Disorder Examination Questionnaire (EDE-Q) among university men and women at different levels of athleticism.
2013; 14 (3): 378-381
The aim of the current study was to establish norms for the Eating Disorder (ED) Examination Questionnaire (EDE-Q) among competitive athletes and to explore the contribution of level of athletic involvement and gender to ED psychopathology, as measured by the EDE-Q. University students (n=1637) from ten United States universities were recruited online via a social networking website and asked to complete an anonymous survey. The sample was then divided according to gender and level of sports participation. Females scored higher than males regardless of level of athleticism. Lower mean scores were frequently observed among those involved in competitive sports exclusively and highest scores among those involved in recreational sports (alone or in addition to competitive athletics). Recreational activity seems to be important in stratifying risk among competitive athletes; gender is an important interaction term in athletic populations.
View details for DOI 10.1016/j.eatbeh.2013.04.002
View details for PubMedID 23910784