Research Assistant for the Program for Clinical Research and Technology. Our research is focused on Skin Cancer Prevention and Public Health. See our work on promoting COVID-19 Vaccinations: https://pcrt.stanford.edu/linoslab
I aspire to become an MD and serve vulnerable communities. I aim to advocate for underserved communities through community health research and health policy.
Buck Institute for Research on Aging:
1. Metformin extends the lifespan of iMSUD mice by rescuing physiologic dysfunction and modulating mechanisms of mTORC1 activation
Stanford Program for Clinical Research and Technology:
1. US Public Concerns About the COVID-19 Pandemic From Results of a Survey Given via Social Media
2. California wildfires: impact of air pollution during the covid-19 pandemic
3. Barriers and facilitators to mobile health and active surveillance use among older adults with skin disease
4.Telehealth for older adults with skin disease: a qualitative exploration of dermatologists’ experiences and recommendations for improving care
Barriers and facilitators to mobile health and active surveillance use among older adults with skin disease.
Health expectations : an international journal of public participation in health care and health policy
BACKGROUND: The COVID-19 pandemic has accelerated the adoption of telemedicine, including teledermatology. Monitoring skin lesions using teledermatology may become increasingly important for several skin diseases, including low-risk skin cancers. The purpose of this study was to describe the key factors that could serve as barriers or facilitators to skin disease monitoring using mobile health technology (mHealth) in older adults.METHODS: Older adult dermatology patients 65years or older and their caregivers who have seen a dermatologist in the last 18months were interviewed and surveyed between December 2019 and July 2020. The purpose of these interviews was to better understand attitudes, beliefs and behaviours that could serve as barriers and facilitators to the use of mHealth and active surveillance to monitor low-risk skin cancers.RESULTS: A total of 33 interviews leading to 6022 unique excerpts yielded 8 factors, or themes, that could serve as barriers, facilitators or both to mHealth and active surveillance. We propose an integrated conceptual framework that highlights the interaction of these themes at both the patient and provider level, including care environment, support systems and personal values.DISCUSSION AND CONCLUSIONS: These preliminary findings reveal factors influencing patient acceptance of active surveillance in dermatology, such as changes to the patient-provider interaction and alignment with personal values. These factors were also found to influence adoption of mHealth interventions. Given such overlap, it is essential to address barriers and facilitators from both domains when designing a new dermatology active surveillance approach with novel mHealth technology.PATIENT OR PUBLIC CONTRIBUTION: The patients included in this study were participants during the data collection process. Members of the Stanford Healthcare and Denver Tech Dermatology health-care teams aided in the recruitment phase of the data collection process.
View details for DOI 10.1111/hex.13229
View details for PubMedID 34190397
Telehealth for Older Adults with Skin Disease: A Qualitative Exploration of Dermatologists' Experiences & Recommendations for Improving Care.
The British journal of dermatology
The COVID-19 pandemic accelerated the use of telehealth, defined as the delivery of health care via remote technologies1 , with widespread adoption of live-interactive video visits across the US.2 3 4 Yet, it is important to avoid exacerbating healthcare disparities for vulnerable populations such as older adults, who traditionally have more technological literacy barriers.5 6 Our aim was to explore dermatologists' experiences of using telehealth with older adults, in order to identify and summarise recommendations to improve telehealth care.
View details for DOI 10.1111/bjd.20891
View details for PubMedID 34773643
- US Public Concerns About the COVID-19 Pandemic From Results of a Survey Given via Social Media. JAMA internal medicine 2020