Dr. Chandler is an Assistant Professor in the Nell Hodgson School of Nursing at Emory University, a Visiting Professor at the Center for AIDS Prevention Studies, University of California, San Francisco, and a Family Nurse Practitioner at the Center for Black Women’s Wellness (CBWW) in Atlanta. She is also an Adjunct Assistant Professor at Morehouse School of Medicine in the Department of Community Health and Preventive Medicine. She is an expert in designing health communication and implementing innovative/digital methodology for communities of color. An Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioner, she currently provides women’s reproductive health services to un- or underinsured girls and women.
Dr. Hernandez is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Community Health and Preventive Medicine and the Interim Director of the Center for Maternal Health Equity at Morehouse School of Medicine. Dr. Hernandez has a broad background in community-based participatory research (CBPR), women’s health inequities, health policy, and social determinants of health. Dr. Hernandez has served as the Principal Investigator (PI) or co-investigator on numerous university, foundational, and NIH-funded grants focused on women’s health inequities.
Dr. Andrea Grimes Parker is the director of the Wellness Technology Lab and an Associate Professor in the School of Interactive Computing at the Georgia Institute of Technology. She is also an Adjunct Associate Professor in the Rollins School of Public Health at Emory University and the Morehouse School of Medicine. Her interdisciplinary research in Human-Computer Interaction (HCI) and Personal Health Informatics examines how social and ubiquitous computing systems can help reduce racial and socioeconomic health disparities. Her research has been funded through grants from the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, Google, Johnson & Johnson and the Aetna Foundation.
Sherilyn Francis (PM3, Savvy HER)
Sherilyn A. Francis, MPH, MSBT is a PhD student in the Human-Centered Computing program at Georgia Tech. She has a primary research focus on developing strategies to reduce, and ultimately eliminate, health disparities in racial and ethnic minority populations and underserved communities through technological and community-based participatory research (CBPR) approaches.
Kieauna Strickland (PM3)
Kieauna Strickland is a ’19 graduate of Tuskegee University with a B.S. in Biology/Pre-Health. She is currently a 2nd year Master of Public Health Student at Morehouse School of Medicine with a focus in Health Policy. A native of a rural community, Kieauna has a strong passion for improving healthcare and health outcomes for individuals living in rural areas especially those a part of the minority community.
Morgan is a Spring 2020 graduate of Louisiana State University. She recently relocated to Atlanta, GA, and is currently a second-year student in the Master of Public Health Program at Morehouse School of Medicine.
Dominique Guillaume is a PhD student at Johns Hopkins and a Global Women’s Health Fellow with Jhpiego (Johns Hopkins Program for International Education in Gynecology and Obstetrics). Her research focuses on addressing cervical cancer disparities among women living with HIV in low-resource settings using health communication frameworks.
Nicholas Wilson (PM3)
Ahmed Klasra (PM3)
Kewal Shah (PM3)
Vanessa Oguamanam (Maternal Mental Health)
Sabreen Mohammed (Maternal Mental Health)
Shamonica McGill, Program Manager for Center of Maternal Health Equity at Morehouse School of Medicine. Ms. McGill has dedicated her time to Maternal and Child Health for the last ten years. She has obtained Master of Science degrees in both Developmental Psychology and Business Administration. Ms. McGill has mentored several students both in her hometown of Albany, GA and Atlanta, GA (Dekalb County). She was also accepted to Dekalb Emerging Leaders 2018 Cohort.
Hannah is a recent graduate of the Masters in Human-Computer Interaction Program at the Georgia Institute of Technology. She is interested in applying HCI-based design principles to address health inequities experienced by women in underserved communities in the US and the Global South. She is also an MIT Feminist Future(s) Fellow.