School of Medicine
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Michelle O'Shaughnessy, MD, MRCPI, MS
Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Nephrology
Bio Dr. Michelle O'Shaughnessy specializes in the treatment of kidney disease and hypertension. She practiced Internal Medicine and Nephrology for 4 years in Ireland before coming to Stanford in 2013 to complete a 3-year Clinical Research Fellowship in nephrology. Dr. O'Shaughnessy has a special interest in treating and studying patients with glomerular diseases i.e. those diseases that affect the glomerulus (or filtering portion) of the kidney.
Philip Okafor, M.D., M.P.H.
Clinical Assistant Professor, Medicine - Gastroenterology & Hepatology
Current Research and Scholarly Interests I am a health services researcher who studies variations in access to health care resources, including under- and overutilization of available resources to see how these inequalities impact outcomes. I utilize large database methodologies to identify novel disparities with the goal of finding solutions that will improve health equity for all.
Casual - Non-Exempt, Med/BMIR
Current Role at Stanford Student Services and Admissions Officer, Biomedical Informatics Training Program, School of Medicine
Clinical Rsch Coord 1, Medicine - Med/Oncology
Current Role at Stanford Clinical Research Coordinator- Cancer Genetics & Genomics/ Gynecologic Oncology
RESIDENT, HS-INFECTIOUS DIS FELLOWS-SHC
Current Research and Scholarly Interests My current work aims to detect viral spillover events from animals to humans with the hope of eventually understanding the ecology that drives this process and better defining the steps that will be required to stop the emergence of these pathogens.
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, SCRDP/ Heart Disease Prevention
Bio Marily Oppezzo is a behavioral and learning scientist. She completed her doctorate in Educational Psychology at Stanford in 2013. She also is a registered dietitian and has her master's of nutritional science. She completed her dietetic internship at the Palo Alto Veterans Hospital, and currently consults as a sports dietitian for Stanford's Runsafe program. Her research interests leverage her interdisciplinary training, with a focus on how to get people to change to improve their health and well-being. Specifically, these areas include: using social media to motivate physical activity changes in those with or at risk for heart disease; culturally tailoring nutrition and physical activity recommendations and education materials for an Alaskan native population; how walking can be used to improve people's cognitive and creative thinking; and applying learning theories to medical education topics.