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Jennifer Carlson, MD, is a Clinical Professor of Pediatrics in the division of Adolescent Medicine at Stanford. During her time at Stanford, she has served in a range of both clinical roles (providing care in the ambulatory, inpatient, and consultative services) and educational roles (serving as rotation director, pediatric resident coach, program director for Adolescent Medicine fellowship, member of the Fellows in Adolescent Medicine Learning Initiative (FAMLI)). She has led/collaborated on program initiatives with the goal of improving health access, particularly for the adolescent-aged population. These programs have included the Virtual PrEP clinic, inpatient Reproductive Consultation service, outpatient Joint Reproductive Health clinics, and Eating Disorders Telehealth program.In addition to Adolescent Medicine, Dr. Carlson is board-certified in Clinical Informatics. She has served as the Medical Director of Patients Portals since 2016 and is a member of the Epic Adolescent Medicine Steering Board/BrainTrust. In her role as Clinical Informaticist, she has worked to expand and enhance information access for patients and families and published widely on novel approaches to portal development and management of confidentiality within the electronic health record (EHR). She has collaborated on the Epic White paper for managing confidentiality within the EHR and co-authored a multi-organization position statement on the topic.Operationally, Dr. Carlson has held positions as physician-at-large for the LPCH Executive committee, Medical Director of the South Bay clinics, and member of the Operations Leadership Steering committee for the hospital. Specific areas of interest and scholarship include:1)Improving health equity and health access for the pediatric population- particularly for the adolescent and young adult age range- through novel program development (such as Virtual PrEP clinic). 2)Developing foundational and systemic approaches to managing health information within the EHR to allow for optimal health care for all patients. This includes ensuring that private and confidential information is protected within the electronic health record and non-private information is easily accessible to patients and families.3)Improving systems for screening and management of psychosocial factors that affect the health of youth and families (ie, social determinants of health, universal depression screening, etc).
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