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Tufts University School of Medicine

Jasmine Bihm

Adjunct Assistant Professor
Department: Public Health & Community Medicine
Programs: Public Health

Jasmine Bihm

Adjunct Assistant Professor
Department: Public Health & Community Medicine
Programs: Public Health

Campus: Boston

Biography

Dr. Bihm has a passion for public health, particularly the potential to improve health through understanding the role of social determinants of health and opportunity, on health outcomes. Dr. Bihm’s dissertation explored the health of first-generation college graduates in adulthood. Additional research interests include mhealth, behavior change and health disparities. She is currently a public health official at the DC Department of Health where she provides oversight and strategic direction for a portfolio of programs focused on maternal and child health. In the past, Dr. Bihm has worked at the U.S. Department Health and Human Services, Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality on the dissemination and implementation of underutilized patient-centered outcomes research.

Education

  • DrPH, Health Behavior, The George Washington University, Milken Institute School of Public Health
  • MPH, Community Oriented Primary Care, The George Washington University, Milken Institute School of Public Health
  • BA, Economics and Biomedical Engineering, Tufts University

Research synopsis

Social determinants of health, educational attainment, mhealth, health behavior

Publications

  • Bihm, Jasmine Wallace. (2016). An exploration of first-generation college graduate health outcomes in early adulthood. Ph.D. diss., The George Washington University, ProQuest Dissertations Publishing.
  • Huppert, J. S., Fournier, A. K., Bihm, J. L., Chang, C. S., Miller, T. L., Nourjah, P., Bierman, A. S. (2019). Prioritizing Evidence-based Interventions for Dissemination and Implementation Investments: AHRQ's Model and Experience. Med Care, 57 Suppl 10 Suppl 3, S272-s277. doi:10.1097/mlr.0000000000001176
  • Evans, W.D., Wallace, J. L. & Snider, J. (2015). Effects of the 5-4-3-2-1 Go! Brand on Beliefs About Nutrition and Physical Activity. Journal of Health Communication: International Perspectives, 0:1–9.
  • Evans W, Nielsen PE, Szekely DR, Bihm JW, Murray EA, Snider J, Abroms LC. (2015). Dose-Response Effects of the Text4baby Mobile Health Program: Randomized Controlled Trial. JMIR mHealth uHealth; 3(1):e12 DOI: 10.2196/mhealth.3909
  • Evans WD, Wallace Bihm J, Szekely D, Nielsen P, Murray E, Abroms L, Snider J. (2014). Initial Outcomes From a 4-Week Follow-Up Study of the Text4baby Program in the Military Women’s Population: Randomized Controlled Trial. J Med Internet Res; 16(5):e131 URL: http://www.jmir.org/2014/5/e131 DOI: 10.2196/jmir.3297
  • Evans, W.D., Wallace, J. L. & Snider, J. (2012). Pilot evaluation of the text4baby mobile health program. BMC Public Health; 12:1031. doi:10.1186/1471-2458-12-1031.
  • Evans, W.D., Patchen, L., Nestle-Patt, J., Pease, T., Wallace, J. (2012). Teen Pregnancy Prevention Among At-risk Urban Youth: Improving Parent Child Connectedness. In Notaro, S. (Ed.), Health Disparities Among Under-served Populations: Implications for Research, Policy, and Praxis. London: Emerald Publishing.
  • Hsia, A., Castle, A., Wing, J.J., Edwards, D., Brown, N., Higgins, T., Wallace, J., Koslosky, S., Gibbons, C., Sanchez, B., Fokar, A., Shara, N., Morgenstern, L.B., Kidwell, C. (2010). Understanding Reasons for Delay in Seeking Acute Stroke Care in an Underserved Urban Population. Stroke, Journal of the American Heart Association.
  • Kind, T., Wallace, J. (2008). The Digital Divide: Online Consumer Health Information for African American Audiences, "Access to Healthcare," Journal of the National Medical Association.