Residency trained clinical informatics pharmacist and veteran implementation leader with four major end-to-end Epic EHR go-lives completed at Mayo Clinic. Clinically informed across the continuum of care - from the intensive care unit to the emergency department and primary care clinics. Seven years of full-time Epic Willow certified working experience. Results-oriented clinical and technical liaison, translating clinician needs to technical solutions. Proven ability to manage concurrent projects and personnel while providing effective leadership in decision-making and strategic planning under high stress, fast-paced environments. Experienced in working with cross-functional teams at the highest levels of organizational leadership to build consensus and drive decisions. Currently tasked with designing and implementing digital transformation strategies across the Mayo Clinic pharmacy enterprise. Open to opportunities in healthcare-adjacent leadership, program management, and product management.
Kenmore, WA 98028 US
University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Master of Business Administration (MBA) • January 2020 - Present
University of Florida
Doctor of Pharmacy (PharmD) • August 2009 - May 2013
University of Florida
Bachelor of Science, Nutritional Sciences • August 2005 - May 2009
Clinical Informatics Pharmacist • July 2015 - Present
The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center
PGY-2 Pharmacy Informatics Resident • July 2014 - June 2015
Indiana University Health
PGY-1 Pharmacy Resident • June 2013 - June 2014
Detection of adverse drug events using an electronic trigger tool
American Journal of Health System Pharmacy (AJHP) • September 1, 2016
Implementation and refinement of an integrated electronic "trigger tool" for detecting adverse drug events (ADEs) is described. A three-month prospective study was conducted at a large medical center to test and improve the positive predictive value (PPV) of an electronic health record-based tool for detecting ADEs associated with use of four "trigger drugs": the reversal agents flumazenil, naloxone, phytonadione, and protamine. On administration of a trigger drug to an adult patient, an electronic message was transmitted to two pharmacists, who reviewed cases in near real time (typically, on the same day) to detect actual or potential ADEs. In phase 1 of the study, any use of a trigger drug resulted in an alert message; in subsequent phases, the alerting criteria were narrowed on the basis of clinical criteria and laboratory data with the goal of refining the trigger tool's PPV.
Harmonization of technology across an integrated delivery network
American Journal of Health System Pharmacy (AJHP) • July 15, 2018
A standardized blueprint for use when harmonizing or standardizing pharmacy automation and technology resources across individual institutions or an integrated delivery network (IDN) of institutions is described. Whether to strive for standardization (use of the same vendors and equipment) versus harmonization (use of various technologies to meet patient-specific needs and organizational stability requirements) and how to coordinate activities across IDNs consisting of 3-30 or more hospitals are common questions due to consolidations in the healthcare industry.