Biological aging is the greatest risk factor for most chronic diseases, including frailty and dementia. The geroscience hypothesis posits that interventions that target aspects of biological aging may delay or prevent many of these diseases simultaneously. My research centers on understanding the mechanisms of interventions that affect biological aging, like exercise training and caloric restriction and using that understanding to develop therapies that maintain cognitive and physical function in older adults.
Education and Training
- Post-Doctoral Research Fellowship, Duke Center For The Study Of Aging And Human Development, Duke University School of Medicine, 2017 - 2019
- Internal Medicine Residency, Eastern Virginia Medical School, 2013 - 2016
- Advanced Fellowship in Geriatric Medicine, Medicine, ,, 0018
- M.D., Eastern Virginia Medical School, 2013
- ENHANCING THE CALERIE NETWORK TO ADVANCE AGING BIOLOGY
- Extracellular Vesicle Analyses to Develop Aging and Resilience Biomarkers
- Skeletal Muscle Molecular Drug Targets for Exercise-induced Cardiometabolic Health
- Healthy Skeletal Muscle, Healthy Brain: Are Kynurenine Metabolites the Link?
- Epigenetic Mechanisms Promoting Longevity
- A Longitudinal Epigenetic Study of Atherosclerosis
- Physical Resiliencies: Indicators and Mechanisms in the Elderly Collaborative (PRIME Collaborative)