As an environmental biostatistician, my research interests are in statistical methods for quantifying environmental exposures and their impacts on health outcomes. This includes modeling heterogeneous spatial and spatiotemporal exposures on regional and national scales, mitigating the impacts of correlated measurement error in downstream health analyses, developing flexible adjustment approaches for unmeasured confounding, and estimating exposure-response functions. My collaborative research experience includes projects addressing indoor and outdoor ambient air pollution, cardiovascular outcomes in adults, and allergy and respiratory outcomes in children.
Prior to my current position at CSU, I was a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Biostatistics at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, where I worked with Roger Peng. I received my PhD in Biostatistics from the University of Washington under the supervision of Ken Rice and Adam Szpiro.