Child Health Access, OuTcomes, and Equity Research
In partnership with The Pittsburgh Study, the CHATTER Seminar brings together researchers and community members engaged in community-based, health services, and clinical research across the University of Pittsburgh to promote innovation, foster collaboration, and improve child health.
During these hour-long virtual seminars, you’ll hear about research topics centered on Child Health Access, Health Outcomes, and Health Equity. You’ll also learn from subject matter experts on practical tips and resources available to help you navigate your professional career journey.
We invite early career researchers to present research presentations and also invite methodological presentations. If you or a colleague would like to present, email firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com.
MEET the CHATTER TEAM
Kelsey Schweiberger, MD, MS is an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, a board-certified clinical informatician, and health services researcher in the Department of Pediatrics Division of General Academic Pediatrics at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine.
Dr. Schweiberger completed pediatric residency at the UPMC Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh, and a primary care research and learning health system fellowship at the University of Pittsburgh. Her research program focuses on the interplay of her pediatrics, health services, and informatics expertise with a goal to enhance use and encourage equitable access to technology-enabled health care.
Jackie Rankine, MD, PhD is an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and health services researcher in the Department of Pediatrics Division of Adolescent and Young Adult Medicine at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine.
Dr. Rankine completed pediatric residency and adolescent medicine fellowship at the UPMC Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh and a PhD in Clinical and Translational Science at the University of Pittsburgh. Her research program focuses on improving health and educational outcomes for adolescents through school- and community-partnered models of health care delivery.