Graduate Students

Our graduate student affiliates gain experience conducting independent research, writing grant applications, presenting at conferences, and teaching. Their experience in CHIP helps prepare them for their next career steps. Recent alumni hold post-doctoral positions at UC Berkeley, University of Missouri, and Max Planck Research Institute.

Current Graduate Students

Mia Brantley

Mia Brantley

Doctoral student, Sociology -- Grace Jordan McFadden Scholar

How the social construction of race and its consequences, such as racism and discrimination, impact health and well-being among Black Americans.

     

Zackery Butler

Zackery Butler

Doctoral student, Sociology

 

     

Adrianne Dues

Adrianne Dues

Doctoral student, Sociology

 

     

Calley Fisk

Calley Fisk

Doctoral student, Sociology

How institutional discrimination affects the well-being of marginalized groups across the life course.

     

Nik Lampe

Nik Lampe

Doctoral student, Sociology

How fundamental social causes and minority stress processes influence the health outcomes and experiences of LGBTQIA people.

          

Jennifer Mandelbaum

Jennifer Mandelbaum

Doctoral student, Health Promotion, Education, & Behavior

 

          

Ashley White

Ashley White

Doctoral student, Health Promotion, Education, & Behavior

How social and cultural forces influence decisions around contraception and pregnancy.

     

Recent Graduates

Stephanie Child, Ph.D.

Stephanie Child, Ph.D.

Post-doctoral Fellow, UC Berkeley

The capacity for social networks to mediate pathways between social status and chronic conditions, including hypertension.

Kaleea Lewis, Ph.D.

Kaleea Lewis, Ph.D.

Post-doctoral Fellow, University of Missouri

How race, racism, and other interlocking systems of oppression operate as a social determinant of health among Black Americans.

           

Daniela Negraia, Ph.D.

Daniela Negraia, Ph.D.

Post-doctoral Fellow, Max Planck Research Institute

Family processes, social inequality, and population health. How parenting, gender, and social class intersect to impact well-being.

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