My research draws from interdisciplinary perspectives and uses historical, qualitative, and quantitative methods to understand and address the social and structural context of health behavior, with particular emphasis on issues related to political economy, health disparities, and the mental and behavioral health of children. I am currently studying how ideology informs our understanding of health, disease, and evidence in the history of public health. In several current projects, I'm working to facilitate the translation of specialist knowledge from medicine, social science, education, and philosophy to the general public. I absolutely love teaching and have a longstanding interest in pedagogy, especially creating public awareness of the history of public health and child psychiatry using new and digital media technology.
We use Basecamp for regular collaboration and GoToMeetings for monthly calls.