Current Role at Stanford
Population Research Librarian and Nursing Liaison Librarian for Stanford Health Care and Lucile Packard Children's Hospital
Education & Certifications
AHIP, Medical Library Association, Provisional Member of the Academy of Health Information Professionals (2017)
MSI, University of Michigan, Information (2015)
PhD, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Educational Psychology (2012)
BS, University of Rochester, Brain and Cognitive Sciences (2007)
Service, Volunteer and Community Work
Love Your Data Week 2017 Planning Committee (9/2016 - 2/2017)
e-Science Curriculum and Education Development Committee, Network of National Library of Medicine, New England Region (6/2016 - Present)
Great Lakes Science Boot Camp Planning Committee, University of Chicago, John Crerar Library (2015 - 2016)
Served as University of Chicago representative starting in July of 2015 and led the sponsorship sub-committee from August 2016 until December 2016.
Population Research Librarian, Stanford University, Lane Medical Library (1/4/2017 - Present)
300 Pasteur Drive L109 Stanford, CA 94035
Science Research Services Librarian, University of Chicago, John Crerar Library (7/1/2015 - 12/16/2016)
A primary focus of this position was to serve as a liaison between the library and researchers with a focus on research support services, including scholarly communication, data information literacy, and data management.
5730 S Ellis Avenue Chicago, IL 60637
Professional Affiliations and Activities
Chapter Council Alternate, Northern California and Nevada Medical Library Group (NCNMLG) (2017 - Present)
Research Section Chair, Medical Library Association (2017 - Present)
Research Section Chair-Elect, Medical Library Association (2016 - 2017)
The Representation of Gender and Race/Ethnic Groups in Randomized Clinical Trials of Individuals with Systemic Lupus Erythematosus.
Current rheumatology reports
2018; 20 (4): 20
This review evaluated gender and race/ethnic representation in randomized controlled trials (RCTs) of patients with systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE).Whites comprise 33% of prevalent SLE cases and comprised 51% of RCT enrollees. Blacks encompass 43% of prevalent SLE cases, but only represented 14% of RCT enrollees. Hispanics comprise 16% of prevalent SLE cases and 21% of RCT enrollees, while Asians comprise 13% of prevalent SLE cases and 10% of RCT enrollees. Males encompass 9% of SLE cases and 7% of RCT enrollees. The reporting and representation of males have remained stable over time, although their representation in RCTs is slighter lower than the prevalence of SLE in males. The representation of Hispanics, Asians, and Native Americans increased over time. However, the representation of blacks among RCT participants has decreased since 2006-2011. RCTs among SLE patients need larger sample sizes in order to evaluate heterogeneity in outcomes among racial subgroups. It is imperative that novel strategies be developed to recruit racial minorities with SLE by identifying and improving barriers to RCT enrollment in order to better understand the disease's diverse population.
View details for DOI 10.1007/s11926-018-0728-2
View details for PubMedID 29550947
A day in the life of third-year medical students: using an ethnographic method to understand information seeking and use
JOURNAL OF THE MEDICAL LIBRARY ASSOCIATION
2017; 105 (1): 12-19
The authors undertook this project to learn how third-year medical students seek and use information in the course of daily activities, especially activities conducted in clinical settings in a variety of institutions.We recruited sixty-eight third-year undergraduate medical school students to create a mapping diary of a day that included clinical activities. We conducted semi-structured interviews based on the mapping diaries. Using content and thematic analyses of the resulting interview transcripts, we developed an ethnographic case study for each participant.In the studied sample, we identified a broad range of information resources used for personal, clinical, and educational use. Participants relied heavily on technology throughout their day, including desktop computers, smart phones, handheld tablets, and laptops. Time management was a pervasive theme in the interviews, with participants squeezing in time to study for exams wherever and whenever they could. Selection of a particular information resource or technology to use was governed largely by the convenience of using that resource or technology. When obstacles were encountered, workarounds might be sought, but in many cases, the resource or technology would be abandoned in favor of a more convenient solution. Convenience was also a consideration in choosing spaces to use for clinical duties or for study, with specific considerations of available technology, proximity to clinical areas, and security for belongings contributing to choices made.Some of our results align with those of other recent studies of information use among medical students, residents, and practicing physicians. In particular, the fast-paced clinical setting favors use of information resources that are fast and easy to use. We demonstrated that the methods used are suitable to better understand clinicians' discovery and use of information.
View details for DOI 10.5195/jmla.2017.95
View details for Web of Science ID 000396390600004
View details for PubMedID 28096741
View details for PubMedCentralID PMC5234461