School of Medicine
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Instructional Designer, SoM - Information Resources & Technology
Current Role at Stanford Kim is an Instructional Designer in the School of Medicine. She consults with SoM faculty to design and develop online courses for Continuing Medical Education. Kim holds a Ph.D. and M.Ed. in Curriculum and Instruction with an emphasis in Instructional Design and Science Education from the University of South Florida. Her undergraduate degree is in biology from the University of Colorado. She formerly worked for Stanford Health Care as a Program Manager and Education Specialist in Graduate Medical Education.
Specialties: instructional design; online education; medical education; residency education; secondary and adult education; health care; higher education; mixed methods research; qualitative research
Rebecca Walker, MD
Clinical Assistant Professor, Emergency Medicine
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Interests include international development in emergency care, healthcare disparities, wilderness medicine, human rights, administration
Associate Professor of Pediatrics (Systems Medicine) and, by courtesy, of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Systems biology for design of clinical solutions that detect and treat disease
Clinical Instructor, Neurology & Neurological Sciences
Bio Dr. Jo Wallace is a Clinical Instructor in the Department of Neurology, Division of Child Neurology. Dr. Wallace is a pediatric neuropsychologist and joined the Child Neurology Team as a Bass Society and Sobrato-Brisson Faculty Scholar.
MD Student, expected graduation Spring 2016
Computing Info Systems Analyst, Radiology - Diagnostic Radiology
Current Role at Stanford 3D Technologist at 3DQ Laboratory. I am very much involved in improving and developing new processing methods and protocols. Additionally I have been implementing many technological changes which minimize our footprint and streamline our workflow. Examples of how this is being done are promoting a server-based strategy for workflow and consolidating non-server functions into fewer PCs. The non-server functions are almost all available from any PC through VNC clients which essentially has made everything operate like a server-based system (with the exception of only 1 user at a time).
The future of the 3DQ Lab might include the ability to do everything from remote locations as well.