Reset and Repositioned

Months ago, before Covid-19 and the riots, the Holy Spirit spoke the word “reset” to me. Meaning that we were going through a time that would cause a reset in our nation and the Body of Christ. You typically need to reset something because it is not set properly. Later, He added the word, “reposition”. Similarly, you reposition something because it isn’t positioned correctly.

Whether we realize it or not we are born in the midst of violent spiritual warfare on the earth. As a result of our new birth in Christ we become a beloved son in the Family Dynasty of the living God. The overall mission of this family is to do the will of our Father. As Jesus said, “Your Kingdom come, Your will be done on earth as it is in Heaven“, Matthew 6:10. Not our will, but His be done. How do we accomplish the will of God?  By hearing and seeing from Him so we can speak and act for Him, this is the essence of Ekklesia; the government of the Kingdom of Heaven on earth. God is looking for faithful men that will simply be obedient to Him. 

Gideon and his small army are an example of faithful men as well as an illustration of being “rest and repositioned”. Judges 4 begins with, again the sons of Israel did what was evil in the sight of the Lord… In chapter 5; the judge and prophet Deborah lead a victory for the people of Israel over the Canaanites. The chapter ends with a song of victory and praise to God. Then once again Judges 6 begins with, the sons of Israel did what was evil in the sight of the Lord. This is a repeated pattern in scripture; faithfulness demonstrated by obedience that produces blessing. Then unfaithfulness demonstrated by disobedience that leads to oppression and bondage. 

As a result of the oppression in Israel by the Midianites, the people cried to the Lord in prayer and God sent a prophet, Judges 6:7. The prophet tells Israel they were in this oppressive predicament because they did not obey God. In verses 11 and 12, the Angel of the Lord appears and says to Gideon, “The Lord is with you, O valiant warrior”. There was no outward evidence of Gideon being a valiant warrior and obviously Gideon didn’t see himself that way either by his reply. God sees us differently than we see ourselves. He sees who we truly are, and He speaks to it, calling it out in us to cause us to rise up to be who He created us to be and do what He created us to do. However, we still need to respond by faith to Him. 

Gideon is found threshing wheat in a winepress when the Angel of the Lord appears which speaks to the littleness of his harvest as well as his fear of the Midianites. Gideon asks the Angel for a sign to validate the authenticity of the Angel of the Lord. He then goes and prepares an offering. In the midst of lack, an economic downturn and oppression from enemies, Gideon gives an offering. Notice how much of a generous offering he gives, verse 19. The angel of the Lord touched it and fire consumed it then Gideon builds an altar commemorating the promise of peace from God for himself and the nation.

The first thing Gideon was instructed to do was tear down his father’s altar to false gods and idolatrous worship of Baal and the Asherah. As tough as an assignment from the Lord as this was, he does it. The same holds true for us. Before we go up against our enemy, we must remove idolatry from our own life. This resets us so we can be repositioned for victory. We cannot fight a spiritual battle in the same spirit that we are confronting. If we do, we will be defeated. 

What did Gideon do so far? He gave a generous offering, he worshipped, and he obeyed by removing idolatry. Then in verse 34 it says, the Spirit of the Lord came upon Gideon. Gideon went from hiding in a wine press threshing wheat for food to commanding an army for national deliverance. As a result of hearing, seeing and obeying, Gideon is now reset and repositioned to defeat the enemy of Israel.

May Gideons arise in this hour! To be continued…

Joe Nicola

Giants In Our Land

A repost from August, 2016

Everyone has been faced with some sort of “giant” at one time or another. Maybe an illness, an abusive relationship, habitual sin, or some sort of circumstance where it looked like you were being overcome and you just couldn’t get the victory.

There are personal giants, national giants and global giants. Giants at every level. A giant is something of superhuman size and strength. A giant is a demonic force that stands between us and what the Lord says is ours to possess. A giant will taunt us and try to get us in fear, worry, doubt and unbelief. A giant(s) simply stated is our enemy.

Our nation is facing giants at this very moment. Giants that desire to take America down, destroy our Constitution and the freedoms we enjoy. Giants that are confronting the Body of Christ to make us fear and submit to anti-Christ influences. Giants that are doing their best to destroy the image of God and man who is created in His image. There seems to be giants everywhere.

Israel was faced with many giants in her history. One of those giants was named Goliath, 1 Samuel 17. Goliath was about 9′ 9″ tall! This giant taunted the army of Israel night and day for forty days. Saul, the king of Israel and the entire army was dismayed and in fear. They were in fear because they were focused on the giant and not the Lord.

We will never overcome a giant by focusing on the giant and listening to it’s voice. 

One day David shows up with some food for his brothers. He hears the voice of the giant, Goliath, taunting the army of Israel. David says, For who is this uncircumcised Philistine, that he should taunt the armies of the living God?” David’s focus was not on the giant. His focus was on the Lord and what the Lord could do through him.

The only way we will overcome the giants is by focusing on the Lord.

David did not ignore the giant or act like he didn’t exist. He did not engage in a long conversation with the giant nor did he spend time learning about the giant. In reading 1 Samuel 17 we discover that David talked about the Lord, his focus was on God and His power, not the giant. David understood this giant was an enemy of the Lord and he simply had to go! For forty days the giant taunted the entire army of Israel and they coward in fear as they looked at him and heard his voice. David comes along and in a “moment” takes the giant out with a stone and a sling! This story and others like it teach us that God does not want us to tolerate, get along with, and live with giants. God brings us face to face with our giants, not to intimidate or scare us, not to overwhelm us or show us how small we are. He shows us our giants so we will take them out!

When the Hebrews left Egypt and arrived at the Promised Land they sent in twelve spies to check out the land. When they returned, ten reported what they saw saying, There also we saw the Nephilim (the sons of Anak are part of the Nephilim); and we became like grasshoppers in our own sight, and so we were in their sight”, Numbers 13:33. The ten spies focused on the giants and not the Lord. The other two spies, Joshua and Caleb, did not deny that the giants were in the land, they understood the Lord already said it was their land to possess. Their focus and attention was on the Lord and what He said, not the giants that they saw.

The people chose to believe the faithless report of the ten spies and not the Word of the Lord. This one decision of unbelief set them back a generation. They would not enter the Promised Land. The Land that flowed with milk and honey now had to wait for the next generation forty years later! This happened in the Biblical month of Av on the 9th day.

The month of Av has been the most destructive month in Israel’s history. On the first day of the month of Av the first high priest, Aaron, died. Not only was it on the  9th of Av that the ten spies gave their negative report it was also the day each of the temples were destroyed, the first in the year 586 BC and the second in 70 AD. The 9th of Av 1290 is the day the Jews were expelled from England. And in 1492 on the 9th of Av the Jews were expelled from Spain. Germany declared war on Russia to start the First World War in 1914 which led to the Holocaust of WWII, just to name a few.

This is the month that God had determined to be a blessing for Israel to enter the Promised Land. However, the people chose to believe the ten spies over God. Even though God was giving them the land and it flowed with milk and honey they determined the giants were just too much for them! Their focus was on the giants and not the Lord and therefore they saw themselves as grasshoppers!

Are we going to focus on the giants or the Lord? It is our decision. Choose life or choose death, it is our choice. God has given us land and there are giants in it. He shows us our giants so we can take them out and possess the land! We will only be successful as we focus on the Lord, hear His voice and obey Him accordingly. He has a strategy if we will listen to Him.

Focus on Me says the Lord, heed My voice. Giants that have hindered My people for generations shall come down in a moment as David took out the giant that caused My army to shudder in fear. Do not listen to the voice of the majority as My people did who aligned with the report of unbelief that prevented them from entering the Promised Land for a generation. Reverse the curse, release a blessing, choose wisely. 

Joe Nicola

We Have Been Reconciled

Racism is being used as cover for a cultural revolution. While many people, including Christians and Christian leaders, are focused on racism, racial healing and racial reconciliation, a cultural civil war is be waged. The riots we are witnessing in the streets are not about racism. They are about a cultural Marxist revolution, a Communist insurrection and a coup against President Donald Trump. However, I am addressing the finished work of Christ concerning racial reconciliation in this blog post.

Racism is being used as cover for a cultural revolution

Racism should not exist in the life of any Christian. It is sin. However, racism is really a misnomer. Every human is part of one race of people; the human race. Then, according to scripture, there are only two races or classes of people; Jew and Gentile. More specifically, those who have been born again and are now children of God and those who are not, 2 Corinthians 5:17. As Christians we need to understand what Jesus accomplished on the cross and through His resurrection in light of this so-called racism issue.

Sin is inherent to all humanity before the born again experience. Therefore, men have prejudices and men discriminate based on a host of reasons including the color of one’s skin or ethnicity. This is a heart problem that is only rectified in Christ through repentance and forgiveness. Jesus took “every sin” (every sickness and disease too) and crucified it on the cross, Isaiah 53:4-5. Jesus defeated sin and its power. When we receive Christ and are born again we are set free from the curse of sin. If there is sin in the life of a child of God it is because we choose it and give it power over our life, like Adam and Eve did. Sinning is not a result of a sin nature because you do not have a sin nature once you are born again. It is not because the devil made you do it, he cannot make you do anything, he only suggests and deceives. Racism along with every other sin is a choice, not an inherent issue with the born again child of God. Nor is racism inherent to caucasian people as some would like for you to believe.

We need to believe Jesus and live accordingly

It seems that many Christians and Christian leaders believe the power of the cross and the shed blood of Jesus is powerful enough to deal with every sin except the sin of racism. Why do I say that? Because many keep rehashing their pain and heart wounds received from prejudice and discrimination of men. Therefore, repeating a cycle of offense and even bitterness leading to hatred from generation to generation. Then other Christians and Christian leaders keep listening to those who are wounded share their painful experiences without ever going to the cross for healing. What we take to the cross gets crucified and buried and we discover the power of the resurrection for new life! Sin is not resurrected so we can continue the cycle and keep discussing our pain from a wounded perspective. That would render the cross and blood of Christ ineffective. The resurrection is about newness of life, the abundant life Jesus said He came to give us, John 10:10!

Repentance and forgiveness are foundational and essential to Christianity. These men keep talking about reconciliation as if Jesus needs to do something else about it. They keep praying about it, holding rallies about it and having racial reconciliation meetings. They enter into an emotional tie on a soul level assuming the offense of the hurt and wounded because they haven’t sought the only healing that is possible through the blood of Christ. I have been involved in many of these same discussions, prayers and meeting for years. True healing is never accomplished, that should be obvious by now. We are talking and praying for something that Christ Jesus already accomplished for us. What we need to do is believe Jesus and live accordingly. The healing for our nation is the responsibility of the Body of Christ. However, when so many are hurt and wounded or have assumed the offense of the hurt and wounded, our nation does not heal but gets worse. Hurt and wounded people hurt and wound others because like an animal caught in a painful trap, they too are in a painful trap of offense.

Reconciliation has already been accomplished

Here is what one powerful scripture tells us about reconciliation;

Ephesians 2:11-22; Therefore remember that formerly you, the Gentiles in the flesh, who are called "Uncircumcision" by the so-called "Circumcision," which is performed in the flesh by human hands— 12  remember that you were at that time separate from Christ, excluded from the commonwealth of Israel, and strangers to the covenants of promise, having no hope and without God in the world. 13 But now in Christ Jesus you how formerly were far off have been brought near by the blood of Christ. 14 For He Himself is our peace, who made both groups into one and broke down the barrier of the dividing wall, 15 by abolishing in His flesh the enmity, which is the Law of commandments contained in ordinances, so that in Himself He might make the two into one new man, thus establishing peace, 16 and might reconcile them both in one body to God through the cross, by it having put to death the enmity. 17 A ND H E CAME AND PREACHED PEACE TO YOU WHO WERE FAR AWAY , AND PEACE TO THOSE WHO WERE NEAR ; 18 for through Him we both have our access in one Spirit to the Father. 19  So then you are no longer strangers and aliens, but you are fellow citizens with the saints, and are of a God's household, 20 having been built on the foundation of the apostles and prophets, Christ Jesus Himself being the corner stone, 21 in whom the whole building, being fitted together, is growing into holy temple in the Lord, 22 in whom you also are being built together into a dwelling of God in the Spirit.

When we receive Christ we are reconciled to Him. Our responsibility is to submit to Him and renew our minds, Romans 12:1-2. Notice verse 15 above, Jew and Gentile (black, white, brown, yellow, red, etc) made into One New Man (Jesus). That is every ethnic group, young or old, rich or poor, male or female are no longer separate, excluded, far off, strangers or aliens! We become reconciled to Christ and our Father by the power of His blood! We are now fellow citizens of the Kingdom of God and His household. We are being fitted together into a holy temple in the Lord for His dwelling!

What is the answer? Repentance and forgiveness. Knowing what Jesus accomplished, believing it and living according to it so we can help a nation in crisis. Many are being blinded by race while we are losing our nation to Marxists.

My people perish for a lack of knowledge, Hosea 4:6.

Joe Nicola

Ignorance Is Not Bliss

Government and politics are vitally important because they affect the life of every person in the nation. 

The United States is a Constitutional Republic made up of 50 individual states. A brilliant form of government with a Constitution that restricts government from infringing on the God given rights and freedom of all men. Freedom and liberty unleash the creativity and entrepreneurial spirit like no other form of government on earth ever has. But even the best form of government appears to be bad government when you have corrupt men in it. 

Many people say our system of government is broken. I would agree that some things definitely need to be changed, others completely eliminated and the power the federal government stole from the states returned. Federal government has grown and centralized power over the years. The judicial system has been allowed to assume more authority than our Constitution affords them. However, the basic system of our government as laid out in the Constitution does not need to be “fixed” it needs to be restored.

One, among many misunderstandings of the Constitution, is that our three branches of government are co-equal. They are not. The three branches, Executive, Legislative and Judicial, have Separation of Powers for the purpose of providing checks and balances on each other. Each have their own respective duties that are exclusive of one another. Congress has more power and authority as they are closer to “we the people” as our representatives. This co-equal misunderstanding along with ignorance of our Constitution in general has led to giving the office of the President and the Supreme Court more power and authority than the Constitution allows. 

Elected officials come and go. The President is in office for a maximum of 8 years. Senators are elected to 6 year terms and Representatives 2 year terms. We hire and fire those who “we the people” decide to represent us through elections. Every vote is critical even in local elections as we have discovered through the Covid-19 crisis. 

There is an incredible number of unelected bureaucrats that are not subject to elections that stay, in many cases, for a lifetime. These unelected bureaucrats have been allowed to obtain power and authority they should never have. Some are using it to manipulate, control and implement their own agenda out of the public eye and not subject to elections, thanks to a corrupt mainstream media. During the Covid-19 crisis there has been attempts at giving these unelected people more power, which removes power from “we the people”. 

With that being said, corrupt men straying from our Constitution is the main reason we have so many problems in government that obviously affects every person in our country. As Christians this should concern us to the point we do something about it, if we love people of course. Too many Christians and Christian leaders just bury their head in the sand or worse, are complicit. 

My people are destroyed for lack of knowledge, Hosea 4:6

In a similar way, the number one reason we have so many troubling issues within Christianity is the result of straying from God and His written word, the Scripture. Instead of being the Salt and Light we are called to be representing the Kingdom of Heaven on earth as His representative ambassadors, we have conformed to the image of the world. Multitudes of Christians and entire denominations have succumbed to the pressure of conforming to the world; they have lost a Biblical worldview and their God given identity and purpose. There are so many unscriptural ideas on so many topics we barely resemble a small fraction of true Apostolic Christianity of the Bible. The message of the Gospel has been watered down to be acceptable, tolerant and non-confrontational to a sinful culture and sinful Christians. The fact is the truth of the Gospel offends the worldly soul. The message of the cross offends, you cannot escape it unless you change it. Jesus offended many, especially the legalistic religious establishment. 

Today we call music and singing worship. “Worship” has become entertainment based on personal preference. Sin has been redefined. Grace has been corrupted and received in vain. Love and tolerance have been distorted, redefined and misapplied. A perverted gospel of Social Justice and Liberation Theology is being taught in seminaries and preached from pulpits across America. This denies the power of the cross and the blood of Christ!

Our culture accepts “sexual immorality” as normal, so do many Christians. Culture accepts fornication, sex before marriage, so do many Christians. Culture accepts the murder of unborn babies, sadly, some Christians do too. Culture has accepted the homosexual lifestyle, so has many Christians, churches and entire denominations. Culture has accepted the redefining of marriage, so has many Christians, churches and denominations. Many in our country are actively pushing us towards Socialism and Marxism, tragically so are many Christians and Christian leaders. Either willingly or unwillingly it is still happening. And on and on it goes. When we stray from God and His Word it opens a door to the curse and eventual destruction. Destruction that is self-inflicted I might add. This process is repeated over and over again all throughout the Old Testament with Israel. The nation followed God and was blessed. The nation strayed from God and they were defeated by their enemies and driven into bondage. 

When we stray from God and His Word it opens a door to the curse and eventual destruction.

Marxism and Socialism are becoming more popular…again. Is it any surprise that Marxism is mixing with Christianity to deceive the elect…if possible? Some are even saying Jesus was a Socialist! Crazy! Marxism and Socialism lead to Communism which strips personal freedoms, property rights and human dignity by a harsh task master; corrupt men in seats of power. It promises a utopia of equality and fairness but, delivers nothing short of bondage, poverty and death. This is the exact opposite of what Jesus came to give us, life and life more abundant, John 10:10. The same (zoe) life Christ lived. It is most amazing watching many Christians and leaders come under the deluding influence of this demonic scheme and even helping with the demise of Christianity. 

The US Constitution is not compatible with Marxism. One of them must be destroyed. 

The terms; Marxism, Socialism and Communism are unpopular and not acceptable to the majority of Americans. So, the words have changed to Liberalism, Progressivism, Democratic Socialism and the like to make it more palatable until the more accurate words can be used. Make no mistake, words may change but, the agenda is the same. The ignorance of Marxism and Communism is extremely troubling, especially among Christians. We have strayed from Scripture and from the Constitution and we have just entered a violent storm. Christian persecution is upon us. Fear of sickness and death has caused the majority to freely give up their freedoms for safety. Racism is being used to stir up the people. These riots are not about racism, they are about cultural change led by Communists. The Marxist/Communists are using racism to help expedite change. Marxists believe change comes through the struggle and change is happening, quickly. Their goal is believing “we the people” will tire of the chaos and compromise by giving up more freedom to stop the riots. Push for an extreme but settle for further progress toward the Marxist goal, totalitarianism. You see, the call to abolish the police is an attempt to push ever closer to what they want by getting governing authorities to compromise and make changes to policing across the nation. And it is happening. It is truly shocking how many Christians and Christian leaders are ignorant of the scheme and falling into the trap. Many of them believe this is about racism, it is not. This is nothing new, it is Satan’s age old playbook. 

Scripture is not compatible with Marxism. One of them must be destroyed.

Christian persecution is here and rising in our nation, sadly it is coming from Christians and non-Christians alike. An unholy alliance (a three-stranded cord) between big government, big business and religion for the purpose of establishing Socialism in our nation is being formed. Christianity has been infiltrated by Marxists and is misleading many. How far will it go? A spiritual line has been drawn. Purification often comes through the trial of persecution. Apparently, we need it. 

We, the Ekklesia, must return to the Lord! Return to the pure, undiluted truth of Christ, the Living Word. We must lay down our toys and desire for feel good messages and musical entertainment in our meetings. We must return to Scripture, effective prayer and the pursuit of a Christ-like life. We must truly become who we are and pursue intimate fellowship with our Father. We simply must put our trust in God and God alone. We must be careful to listen to His voice and be obedient to Him. Will the true Ekklesia find her voice? In the beginning God spoke to the chaos and order came. This is just simple basic Christianity. 

We are in the midst of a cultural civil war in America.

As 2 Chronicles 7:14 says, My people who are called by My name humble themselves and prayed seek My face and turn from their wicked ways, then I will hear from Heaven will forgive their sin and heal their land.

Have we humbled ourselves? Have we sought the face of God? Have we turned from our wicked ways? Or, have we just “prayed about it”? When we have traveled down a road and realize we are headed in the wrong direction, do we just keep going hoping it will turn into the right road? That’s foolish! The wrong direction never turns into the right direction. We must repent, turn to Him, and get back on the right path.

There is only One voice we should be listening to.

Freedom or captivity, we choose. God already chose life for us and He tells us to choose life or death, the blessing or the curse, Deut. 30. It is our choice.

A tower with a sunset in the background

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It is up to us if we allow the Constitution to be destroyed on our watch. Why is it important? Because it affects the life of every person in our nation and if we care about people we will care about our Constitution, politics and government. 

We should also remember that our politicians are NOT our leaders. They are our servants, hired by us and fired by us. That is the power “we the people” have by voting. With every passing election it is more and more apparent that EVERY vote is needed and EVERY vote counts. It is our responsibility to be an informed Kingdom minded voter. November elections are coming quickly and we will decide if we want to be a socialist nation or a free nation. Yes, that is what will be determined in this election, freedom or captivity. 

It is up to us if we allow Christianity to become more corrupt and irrelevant. A separation is happening between the wheat and the tares. A Harvest is coming and not everyone will participate. Get prepared and stay prepared. Choose revival by starting one in yourself. 

May true apostles and prophets arise!

Joe Nicola

Open Letter by Health Professionals, Infectious Disease Professionals and Community Stakeholders

More proof of what we already know – there is an agenda

It is OK to protest against racism but, not for any other means

Open letter advocating for an anti-racist public health response to demonstrations against systemic injustice occurring during the COVID-19 pandemic. This letter is signed by 1,288 public health professionals, infectious diseases professionals, and community stakeholders.

On April 30, heavily armed and predominantly white protesters entered the State Capitol building in Lansing, Michigan, protesting stay-home orders and calls for widespread public masking to prevent the spread of COVID-19. Infectious disease physicians and public health officials publicly condemned these actions and privately mourned the widening rift between leaders in science and a subset of the communities that they serve. As of May 30, we are witnessing continuing demonstrations in response to ongoing, pervasive, and lethal institutional racism set off by the killings of George Floyd and Breonna Taylor, among many other Black lives taken by police. A public health response to these demonstrations is also warranted, but this message must be wholly different from the response to white protesters resisting stay-home orders. Infectious disease and public health narratives adjacent to demonstrations against racism must be consciously anti-racist, and infectious disease experts must be clear and consistent in prioritizing an anti-racist message.
White supremacy is a lethal public health issue that predates and contributes to COVID-19. Black people are twice as likely to be killed by police compared to white people, but the effects of racism are far more pervasive. Black people suffer from dramatic health disparities in life expectancy, maternal and infant mortality, chronic medical conditions, and outcomes from acute illnesses like myocardial infarction and sepsis. Biological determinants are insufficient to explain these disparities. They result from long-standing systems of oppression and bias which have subjected people of color to discrimination in the healthcare setting, decreased access to medical care and healthy food, unsafe working conditions, mass incarceration, exposure to pollution and noise, and the toxic effects of stress. Black people are also more likely to develop COVID-19. Black people with COVID-19 are diagnosed later in the disease course and have a higher rate of hospitalization, mechanical ventilation, and death. COVID-19 among Black patients is yet another lethal manifestation of white supremacy. In addressing demonstrations against white supremacy, our first statement must be one of unwavering support for those who would dismantle, uproot, or reform racist institutions.
Staying at home, social distancing, and public masking are effective at minimizing the spread of COVID-19. To the extent possible, we support the application of these public health best practices during demonstrations that call attention to the pervasive lethal force of white supremacy. However, as public health advocates, we do not condemn these gatherings as risky for COVID-19 transmission. We support them as vital to the national public health and to the threatened health specifically of Black people in the United States. We can show that support by facilitating safest protesting practices without detracting from demonstrators’ ability to gather and demand change. This should not be confused with a permissive stance on all gatherings, particularly protests against stay-home orders. Those actions not only oppose public health interventions, but are also rooted in white nationalism and run contrary to respect for Black lives. Protests against systemic racism, which fosters the disproportionate burden of COVID-19 on Black communities and also perpetuates police violence, must be supported.
Therefore, we propose the following guidance to support public health:
● Support local and state governments in upholding the right to protest and allow protesters to gather.
● Do not disband protests under the guise of maintaining public health for COVID-19 restrictions.
● Advocate that protesters not be arrested or held in confined spaces, including jails or police vans, which are some of the highest-risk areas for COVID-19 transmission.
● Oppose any use of tear gas, smoke, or other respiratory irritants, which could increase risk for COVID- 19 by making the respiratory tract more susceptible to infection, exacerbating existing inflammation, and inducing coughing.
● Demand that law enforcement officials also respect infection prevention recommendations by maintaining distance from protesters and wearing masks.
● Reject messaging that face coverings are motivated by concealment and instead celebrate face coverings as protective of the public’s health in the context of COVID-19.
● Prepare for an increased number of infections in the days following a protest. Provide increased access to testing and care for people in the affected communities, especially when they or their family members put themselves at risk by attending protests.
● Support the health of protesters by encouraging the following:
○ Use of face coverings.
○ Distance of at least 6 feet between protesters, where possible.
○ Demonstrating consistently alongside close contacts and moving together as a group, rather than extensively intermingling with multiple groups.
○ Staying at home when sick, and using other platforms to oppose racism for high-risk individuals, and those unable or uncomfortable to attend in person. ○
● Encourage allies who may wish to facilitate safe demonstrations through the following:
○ Providing masks, hand-washing stations, or hand sanitizer to demonstrators.
○ Providing eye protection, such as face shields or goggles, for protection against COVID-19 and chemical irritants used to disperse crowds.
○ Bringing wrapped, single-serving food or beverages to sustain people protesting.
○ Providing chalk markings or other designations to encourage appropriate distancing between protesters.
○ Supplying ropes, which can be knotted at 6-foot intervals, to allow people to march together while maintaining spacing.
○ Donating to bail funds for protesters
● Listen, and prioritize the needs of Black people as expressed by Black voices.
These are strategies for harm reduction. It is our sincere hope that all participants will be able to follow these suggestions for safer public demonstrations, assisted by allies where possible and necessary, but we recognize that this may not always be the case. Even so, we continue to support demonstrators who are tackling the paramount public health problem of pervasive racism. We express solidarity and gratitude toward demonstrators who have already taken on enormous personal risk to advocate for their own health, the health of their communities, and the public health of the United States. We pledge our services as allies who share this goal.
This letter is signed by 1,288 public health professionals, infectious diseases professionals, and community stakeholders.
Aaron Greiner
Aaron Laviana, MD, MBA_Vanderbilt University Medical Center
Aaron W Stewart, MS4 UWSOM
Abharika Sapru, WSU medical student
Abigail Cartus MPH, University of Pittsburgh Graduate School of Public Health
Abigail Lee, MPH, The University of Iowa
Abir Hussein, M.D Infectious Disease Fellow, University of Washington
Abraham Rice
Adam Cohen
Adam Tapley, MD, Cambridge Health Alliance, Mass.
Adam Whalen, MPH Candidate in Epidemiology at Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Aditya S Khanna, PhD. The University of Chicago
Adriana Dail
Adriele Fugal
Adrienne Jones – African American
Adrienne Shapiro, MD, PhD, Depts. of Global Health and Medicine, University of Washington
Adrienne Williams
Agata Bereznicka, MPH Candidate, Boston University
Agnes Graves MD
Aileen Navarrete, BUSPH
Akash Virupakshaiah, CHOP
Alaina DeKerlegand, Infectious Diseases Pharmacist
Alan Shu, University of Washington School of Medicine
Alena Markmann, University of North Carolina
Alex Junker, Columbia University
Alexa Pohl MD PhD
Alexander Lankowski, MD (University of Washington) Alexander Tsai, Massachusetts General Hospital
Alexander Wamboldt, PhD Inside Out Youth Services Manager of Prevention programs
Alexandra Blair, Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Toronto Alexandra Phelan, Georgetown University
Alexandra Regan, Boston University School of Public Health Alexandria Griffin, MPH Candidate UNC Gillings School of Global Public Health
Alexandria Kragie, MD
Alexia Rodriguez, MPH
Alexis Handal, University of Michigan
Alexis Kushner
Ali Khan, MD, MPP, Oak Street Health
Alic Shook, RN, Phd, University of Washington
Alice Lee
Alice Murnen, BSN, RN
Alice Richter Lee
Alice Williams
Alicia Burns, University of Washington School of Medicine, MS3
Alicia Callejo-Black
Alicia RN, MN
Alina Kung, MD MS, PGY-1 in Internal Medicine at UCLA
Alina Schnake-Mahl ScD MPH, Cityblock health
Alisa Jion Kim, University of Washington medical student
Alison Roxby MD
Alison Simmons, University of Toronto
Alistair Brian Russell, Assistant Professor, UCSD
Alix Ginsberg, MPH
Allison Agwu MD ScM (Infectious Diseases Physician, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, MD USA) Allison Cammisa, medical student at the Frank H. Netter School of Medicine at Quinnipiac University
Alpha Shrestha, MPH student, UNC Chapel Hill
Althea M. Hamilton, MD
Alyssa M. Thomas, Colorado School of Public Health
Alyssa Patterson, MPH
Alyssa R. Letourneau, MD, MPH / Mass General Hospital and Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA
Alyssa Valentine, Master of Public Health Colorado School of Public Health, August 2020 (expected)
Alysse Wurcel MD
Amanda Carnes, Family Medicine Physician
Amanda L., MPH
Amanda Oropeza, MD
Amanda Santander, MPH
Amanda Sekijima, University of Washington School of Medicine
Amanda Snow, Boston University School if Medicine
Amber Akemi Piatt, MPH
Amber Gipson, MPH, Albert Einstein College of Medicine Amber Streifel
Amelia Gifford, Occupational Epidemiologist
Amelia Knopf, Assistant Professor of Nursing, Indiana University
Amelia Ziegler
Amin Bemanian, MD, PhD
Amina Saqib
Amisha Parekh de Campos, Middlesex Hospice Homecare Amy Baugher, MPH – Epidemiologist
Amy Blom
Amy Hamilton
Amy Pasternack MD, Cambridge Health Alliance
Ana Weil Acting Assistant Professor
André Blackman, Founder/CEO Onboard Health
Andrea Rose Molino, Epidemiologist, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health
Andreina Orozco
Andrew Bossick
Andrew Dey, Public Health Student and Volunteer
Andrew Finsness
Andrew H
Andrew Peace, MD
Angela Alonzo
Angela Bengtson
Angela Budgin University of Colorado
Angela Song, MD/MPH candidate, Perelman School of Medicine
Angela Ulrich, PhD MPH Epidemiology Research Fellow, University of Minnesota
Angela Venegas
Angela Zhou, Cornell University
Aniruddha Hazra, MD; Assistant Professor; University of Chicago
Anjali Sharma MD, MS Montefiore Medical Center, Bronx NY Anjani Kolahi, MD UC Irvine Family Medicine
Ann Duerr, MD, PhD, MPH
Ann Kim MD San Francisco department of public health, Redeemer community church
Ann-Claude Rakotoniaina, epidemiology research assistant Anna Bauer, PhD, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Anna Bianchi – Medical Student
Anna Caudill, incoming MPH class of 2022
Anna Chataginer
Anna Darby, MD/MPH, emergency medicine physician, LAC + USC
Anna Marie Rondon, Dineh Nation, INDIGENOUS Public Health Advocate
Anna Stanley Lee
Anna Warren
Anna Zulema Pollack PhD, MPH, George Mason University Annabel Consilvio
Anne Boustead, University of Arizona
Anne Marie Darling, PhD
Anne Steele
Anne Whiteside, MSN
Anonymous JD
Anthony Pho, MSN, MPH, ANP-C
Antoinette Sarge, MPH, University of Washington in Seattle Antonia Beacham, Human
Anupam Somashekar, MD PGY-3 UMMC
Anurag Malani, MD Ann Arbor, MI
April Kaur Randhawa PhD, Fred Hutch, Seattle WA
April Pettit, MD, MPH, Vanderbilt University Medical Center April Soto MD
April Yang – Lawyer; precious Legal Fellow at USC’s Institute on Inequalities in Global Health
Arasi Adkins
Arbor Quist, UNC-Chapel Hill Epidemiology PhD Candidate Ariana Piacquadio
Ariana Thompson-Lastad, Postdoctoral Fellow, UC San Francisco
Arianne Morrison, UNC Infectious Diseases
Ariel Frey-Vogel, MD, MAT
Arjun Sarkar, M3, Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Arno Uvin
Art Therapist
Asa Tapley MD MSc (UW School of Medicine)
Ashford Jackson
Ashish D. Parikh, MD, Summit Medical Group
Ashlee Van Schyndel, MPH – University of Illinois-Chicago Ashley Lara & BUSPH
Ashley Lynes, MS4, UWSOM
Ashley Sand
Ashly Westrick PhD
Ashlyn Lipnicky, University of Kansas
Ashrit Multani, UCLA Health
Asmith Joseph, MPH, MA
Assistant Professor (University of South Florida, Tampa) Assistant professor LSUHSC
Athena Hsu, University of California – San Diego School of Medicine
Aubrey Hays
Audrey C Cooper
Aumna Iqbal
Austeja Subaciute
Austin Frost
Austin O. Sweat
Axie Acosta, UC Davis Health
Ayden Scheim, PhD, Drexel Dornsife School of Public Health Ayesha Godil, MPH student, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Ayesha Maharaj MPH BHSc
Başak Çoruh, MD, University of Washington
Beatrice Chen MD MPH, University of Pittsburgh
Benjamin Barrett, ScM
Benjamin S. Avner, MD
Benjamin Snyder, MD/PhD Student, Boston University Benjamin Todd
Benjamin W Sanders, M.D. M.S.P.H., Pediatrician, Portland, Oregon
Bernadette Venkataraman
Beth Kassler, teacher
Beth Linas, PhD, MHS, Infectious Disease Epidemiologist
Beth Sobba MS4 UWSOM
Betsy Zucker, FNP, nurse practitioner
Betyna Berice
Bikere Ikoba, Master of Public Health student at the University of Iowa
Billie Henry
Bioinformatics Research Fellow, University of Birmingham (UK)
Birgit Brander Rasmussen, Binghamton University-SUNY Black female that’s tired, USAF vet
Black Public Health Researcher/Epidemiologist
Blake Busey
Bohan Xing
Bomi Framroze, Menlo Park, California
Bonnie Snyder, MS1, UWSOM
Bradley Dreifuss, MD FACEP, University of Arizona Colleges of Medicine and Public Health; Arizona College of Emergency Physicians
Braveen Ragunanthan
Bree-Ann Owens
Brendan Eappen, medical student, Harvard Medical School Brendan Pulsifer, Bowdoin College
Brennah Fallon, MPH Candidate, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Brett Jesse
Brian Boursiquot, NYP/Columbia University Medical Center Brian Cockman
Brian P. Foran, Boston Medical Center, Boston University Brian Rahmer, PhD, MS
Brian Steely, SLP, CCC, retired educator
Brianna J Scott
Brigid Cakouros, DrPH
Brinn Culver PMHNP
Brittany Bergam, UWSOM Student
Brittany Bishop – University of Washington
Brittany Catucci
Brittany Gorden, PharmD, BCPS
Brooke Gallagher – Colorado School of Public Health
Brooke Spencer, Ragon Institute of Harvard, MGH, and MIT BUSM M3 Students
BVS, Resident
Byanqa Robinson, RN UCSF Medical Center
C. Martin Beck, RN
Caitlin Williams, Gillings School of Global Public Health, UNC Chapel Hill
Caitlyn Nystedt, MPH
Caleb LoSchiavo, MPH – Rutgers School of Public Health
Calli Dolloff
Cameron Bader
Cameron Nutt, MD (Brigham & Women’s Hospital, Boston MA) Camille Clefton, MD
Cara Coogan
Cara E Saxon, MD (University of Colorado School of Medicine) Cara Pennel, DrPH, MPH
Cardiovascular Researcher
Caredwen Foley, MPH Student, BU School of Public Health Caren Solomon, MD, MPH, Brigham and Women’s Hospital Carey Farquhar
Carly Nichols, PhD, Global Health Studies, University of Iowa, Carmen Kloer, medical student
Carmen Yip
Carmi Orenstein, MPH
Carole Capper, retired teacher
Carolina Downie
Caroline M. Flessa, MPH BUSPH ‘20
Caroline McGowan
Caroline Todd
Casey Reynolds, RN
Cassandra Trickett, Aclima Inc.
Catherine Bisignano MPH, University of Washington
Catherine R Lucey Executive Vice Dean, UCSF School of Medicine
Catherine Romberger, MPH
Catherine Voluz, Student
Catherine Wolff
Cecilia Culp – Health Equity Policy and Program Analyst
Celia Wright
Cerise Brown
Cesar Lopez, MD-PhD Student at UNC Chapel Hill
Chandana Golla, UTSW MD/MPH Student ’24
Chang, MD
Charlene Saulnier FNP-BC
Charlie Roscoe, Harvard School of Public Health
Charlotte Cathcart
Charlotte Marshall, MPH
Charmaine Lastimoso
Che Richardson Jung, RN, BSN
Chelsea Backer, DO
Chelsea Jones – Senior Medical Student
Chelsea Lennox, MPH
Chelsea Marcus
Chelsey M. Mackenzie, BSN, RN, Birth Doula
Chemaine Leon
Cherise Rohr-Allegrini, PhD, MPH, Rohr Consulting.
Cheryl Dietrich, MPH
Chrissie Marshall, Gallaudet University
Chrissy Chard, PhD
Christian B. Ramers, MD, MPH
Christian Testa, Statistical Analyst, Harvard School of Public Health
Christina Casas MD
Christina Chung
Christina Delnero
Christine D
Christine Gwillim, University of Texas
Christine Johnston, MD, MPH, University of Washington Christine Kerr, MD,AAHIVS
Christopher Harding
Christopher Lyons, Boston University School of Medicine Class of 2023
Christopher p. Paramedic
Chrystal Okonta, MSPH, CHES
Cinthia Leon Lazcano, Public Health Student
Claire Ogburn
Claire Richards, PhD, RN
Claire Rothschild, PhD Candidate, University of Washington School of Public Health
Clara Martin, MPH
Clare Evans, Assistant Professor, Department of Sociology, University of Oregon
Clark Santee, MD
Claudia Finkelstein MD Michigan State University
Colby Sato, Twitter
Colin Bartz-Overman, Medical Student, University of Washington School of Medicine
Colleen Buckley
Colleen Kelley MD, MPH, Associate Professor of Medicine, Emory University School of Medicine
Corinne Wiesner, PhD Candidate UNC-Chapel Hill Gillings SGPH
Courtney De La Mater, MPH
Cressida Madigan
Cris Craig, retired Manager, Health information Resources, Kitsap Public Health
Crisis and Harm Reduction Specialist
Crystal Childress
Cynthia Gay University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill D’Aviance M. Harris — Birmingham, Al
Dan Vekhter, Seton Hall University School of Medicine
Dana Nordenstrom, MPH
Dana Paycao, MPH, UCLA
Daniel Becker, Indiana University
Daniel Goldstein, Umass Amherst
Daniel Leung, MD, University of Utah
Daniel Low
Daniel Winetsky, MD, Columbia University
Daniela Coronado, James Madison University
Daniella Mendoza
Danielle Bloch, MPH
Danielle Desrosiers
Danielle Lafond, BUSM
Danielle McCarty RN
Danielle Rome MD, NYP-Columbia
Danielle Zerr, MD, MPH UW/Seattle Children’s
Danniel Zamora, Infectious Diseases, University of Washington Daphne Schneider MD, Cambridge Health Alliance
Darcy Rao, University of Washington
Darragh Kerr, MPH, University of Washington
Daryl Nault
Dashawna Fussell-Ware, MSW, University of Pittsburgh
Data analyst, New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene
David Charles Mallinson, University of Wisconsin-Madison David de Gijsel, MD. Infectious Disease and Addiction Medicine.
David Joseph Koesters – unaffiliated
David M. Aronoff, MD, FIDSA, FAAM
David P. Eisenman, MD MSHS, David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA, Fielding UCLA School of Public Health David Swedler, PhD MPH
David van Duin, university of North Carolina
Dawn Fishbein, MD, MedStar Health Research Institute DeAnn Rice RN
Deborah Sarson
Debra Williams
Deidre Alessio NP Cambridge Health Alliance
Delia Pinto Santini, Afrolatina Scientist
Denise McCulloch, MD, MPH, Infectious Diseases Fellow, University of Washington
Dental Student
Derek Prince, UWSOM
Deryn Isaac
Devang Amin, Internal Medicine Resident
Devin English, PhD – Rutgers School of Public Health
Devin Perez
Dhruvi Chauhan, MPH Candidate ’21, Columbia University, New York, NY
Diana A
Diana M. Tordoff, MPH, PhDc, University of Washington, Department of Epidemiology
Diana Nguyen
Diana Schlotterbeck
Diane Kanjilal, RN Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Dimiter zlatkov
Divya Prajapati, UCSD
Divya Subramanian
Dominic Facciponte
Dominika Seblova, postdoctoral research fellow Columbia University
Dominique Cantave, Harvard University
Dominique Heinke, Epidemiologist
Donna J. Curtis, MD, MPH, Pediatric Infectious Disease Specialist
Dr Lee Pfaff
Dr Miqdad Asaria, Department of Health Policy, London School of Economics and Political Science
Dr Nicole Christian Brathwaite, MD
Dr Summaya Zulfiqar, EM
Dr Swati Chavda, Resident University of Calgary Dr. Alex Moulton – Harbor UCLA
Dr. Andrea d’Aquino, Stanford
Dr. Ayesha Appa, UCSF
Dr. Dodie Arnold, CEO Arnold CR
Dr. Hilary Michel MD
Dr. Kate Sullenberger — Veterinarian
Dr. Katherine Muldoon
Dr. Megan L. Srinivas, University of North Carolina
Dr. Nahal Nikroo
Dr. Natalie Marshall, Clinical Microbiology Fellow, PhD in Microbiology & Immunology
Dr. Sarah Sanders, Cambridge Health Alliance
Dr. Sheldon Francis, Delaware Veterans Cemetery
Duane R. Taylor
Dylan Bickers, former USAF Public Health Technician and Community Health NCOIC
Earl Adsley
Ebony Hilton MD
Edberg Deborah
Edward Courchaine, PhD
Eileen Li, University of Washington School of Medicine
Ekene Nwoye
Elana Tan MD, Tristar Horizon Medical Center
Eleanor Murray, Boston University School of Public Health Elena Diskin – Virginia Department of Health Epidemiologist Elena Hernandez, MPH Candidate at UCLA Fielding School of Public Health
Elisa Cheng, MD, Clinical Instructor, Cambridge Health Alliance /
Elisa Pasqual MD PhD (Spain/Italy)
Elise Moore, ASTHO
Eliza P Shulman, DO, MPH
Eliza Pelrine, MD
Elizabeth Adler, MD
Elizabeth Ahlers, PsyD
Elizabeth Christian, MD, Infectious Disease fellow
Elizabeth Epstein-Tracy
Elizabeth Gulleen, Research Associate Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center
Elizabeth Hirsch, University of Minnesota
Elizabeth Jacobs
Elizabeth Kamai, MSPH; Gillings School of Global Public Health, UNC Chapel Hill
Elizabeth Lalasz, RN, National Nurses United
Elizabeth Larson, MPH Candidate
Elizabeth Morris, Colorado School of Public Health
Elizabeth Pinsky, MD, Massachusetts General Hospital Elizabeth Traub, MPH — Infectious Disease Epidemiologist Ellen Kettler, MS4 at UC San Diego School of Medicine
Ellen Walker
Ellie Gladstone, JD, MPH, Public Health Institute, Oakland, CA Ellie Grossman MD MPH, Harvard Medical School / Cambridge Health Alliance
Ellie Joo
Elspeth Fullerton, MS1, University of Washington School of Medicine
Elspeth Nolen, University of Washington School of Public Health
Elvira Aronzon
Emilia Hermann, MD MPH – Montefiore Primary Care and Social Internal Medicine
Emily A Kendall MD PhD, Johns Hopkins
Emily Beaudin
Emily Begnel, MPH – University of Washington
Emily Boes, MD
Emily Ciccone, Infectious Diseases Fellow, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Emily Deichsel, University of Maryland, Baltimore
Emily DeVoto, PhD, MSPH, epidemiologist
Emily Fleckenstein
Emily Gemmell, MPH PhD Student, University of British Columbia
Emily Herscher
Emily Malavenda, MD (Cambridge Health Alliance)
Emily Merchant
Emily Muller, MS3
Emily Scott, MD/MPH, University of Colorado
Emily Sousa, PNP, MPH
Emily Thorn, Medical Student
Emily Wong, MD, Africa Health Research Institute and Massachusetts General Hosptial
Emma Ciersk, PHE graduate
Emma Clark, Public Health Advisor
Emma Glennon, University of Cambridge
Emma Kersey, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Emma Mulligan, BUSM Class of 2022
Epidemiologist, Centers for Disease Control & Prevention Epidemiologist, NIH
Epidemiologist, Regional Government, Canada
Eric Hausmann
Eric Rohr
Eric Stulberg, University of Utah
Erica Bass, MD PGY3 Internal Medicine at UCSF
Erica Chavis, Clinical Specialist Pharmacist
Erica Lokken, PhD – University of Washington
Erin Duncan MD MPH
Erin Flattery, Resident Physician, NYP-Columbia
Erin Hsu, MD, Infectious Diseases Doctor
Erin J Aiello Bowles, MPH, Kaiser Permanente Washington Health Research Institute
Erin James, postdoctoral associate Yale University
Erin L. Abner, PhD, MPH; Associate Professor of Epidemiology at University of Kentucky
Erin Mordecai, Assistant Professor, Stanford University
Erin Philpott, DO
Ernie-Paul Barrette, MD, Washington University
Esther Ofei-Asamani, Mphil, MPH, School of Governance Gimpa -Ghana
Ethel Yang, MBA/MPH
Eva Stein, MD; University of Colorado School of Medicine
Evan L. Eschliman, Johns Hopkins School of Public Health Ezza Khan, MD Hunterdon Medical Center
Faisal Tan, BUSM
Faith Price, Community Prevention Coordinator and WSU Doctoral Student in Prevention Science
Faith Williams
Family medicine physician, Cambridge health alliance
Family Medicine resident, University of Nebraska Medical Center
Fanghua Lou
Fanny Gonzalez
Farley R Cleghorn MD MPH, Palladium
Fatima Al Dhaheri, MD. Infectious disease fellow
Fausto Gonzalez torres
Felipe Findley
Fiorella Guido, MS3, Upstate University
Flynne Lewis, pediatrician CCHS
Former Probation Officer
Frances Oakes
Francesca Golightly, Boston University School of Public Health Frederick L. Altice, M.D., Yale University
Gabriel Benavidez, PhD student in epidemiology @ The University of South Carolina
Gabriela Alcalde
Gabriela Velazquez
Gabriella Page-Fort
Gabriella Vargas, University of Virginia
Gabrielle Chamoun, Medical Student
Gabrielle Pollack, MS1
Gail R. Hansen, Hansen Consults
Gallaudet University Student
Genevieve Boland
Genna Braverman
Genya Shimkin, MPH, University of Washington Department of Family Medicine
George A. Alba, MD; Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard Medical School
George Mekeel RN
Gerard Coste, MD Cambridge Health Alliance
Geri Medina, MPH candidate at Boston University School of Public Health
Gillian Isabella Hollerich
Gillian Tarr, Environmental Health Sciences, School of Public Health, University of Minnesota
Ginger Johnston, Pastor
Glenn Stevens
Grace Mulholland, MSPH, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Graham Mooney, Johns Hopkins University
Gregg Gonsalves, Yale School of Public Health
Gretchen Snoeyenbos Newman
H. Hunter Handsfield, MD, Professor Emeritus, University of Washington
Hailey Boudreau
Hailey Wyatt
Hala Benmoussa
Haley Burdge, Upstate College of Medicine student
Hamsa Subramaniam, Doctoral candidate – Department of Epidemiology, UNC-Chapel Hill
Hannah Breakstone, Alumna
Hannah Godlove, NYC Hospital Public Health Advisor Hannah H Leslie, Harvard TH Chan School of Public Health Hannah Hall
Hannah Lampert, MS4, University of Washington School of Medicine
Hannah Nam, Northwestern Memorial Hospital
Hannah Newman, MPH, CIC Manager of Epidemiology & Infection Prevention, Lenox Hill Hospital, New York City Hannah VanBenschoten, PhD Candidate, Department of Bioengineering, University of Washington
Harita Nyalakonda
Harry Hudome
Haya Jamali, University of Washington
Heather Currey, Seattle 500 Women Scientists
Heather Limper, PhD, MPH-Epidemiologist
Heather Martinez, DVM, MPH
Heather Molvik, UWSOM MS4
Hee Joo Ko
Heena Patel
Helen Cole, Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona
Hifzah Malik, Columbia Mailman
Hilary Godwin, PhD
Hilary M Babcock, MD, MPH; Washington University School of Medicine
Hillary Miller
Holly Scheider, MPH, Public Health Advocate
Honor Bixby, McGill University
Ida Shum
Ilana Schlesinger
Ilyssa Moore MD
Inaya Mofiz- College of William and Mary student
India Ornelas, University of Washington School of Public Health
Indira Case
Infectious Disease Physician, Atlanta, GA
Iris S. Delgado, MPH
Isabella Horning, MSN candidate
Ishani Patel, Gillings School of Global Public Health, UNC Chapel Hill
Iyah Romm
Jacinda C Abdul-Mutakabbir PharmD, AAHIVP
Jacob Dexter-Meldrum
Jacob McNinch, University if Washington Medical Anthropology and Global Health student
Jacopo Leal Pacini
Jacqueline Benson Master of Public Health Candidate Jacqueline Hodges, MD MPH, Rising Fellow, UVA Infectious Diseases
Jacqueline Johnson
Jacquelyn DeVries, medical student
Jade Baugh
Jade Pagkas-Bather, MD, MPH University of Chicago
Jaime M.
Jake A Kleinmahon, MD
Jamal, PhD. candidate
James Huynh, PhD Student, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health, Center for the Study of Racism, Social Justice, & Health
James P. Lyon, Penn State University
Jamie Rausch, Ph.D., RN
Jan M Risser, retired epidemiologist
Janet Soeprono, MD
Janice Verley MD
Janie Ginocchio, MPA
Jared Baeten, University of Washington
Jasmine Reyes
Jasmine Tomita-Barber
Jasnah Kholin, virologist, Hong Kong
Jaspal Singh Bassi, MD Candidate, UC Irvine
Jay Luthar MD – Cambridge Health Alliance (suggest providing protestors with an N95 and DIY face shields)
Jay White
Jayati Sharma
Jayce Pangilinan, MD
Jehan Budak, MD, University of Washington
Jen Balkus, PhD, MPH – Assistant Professor at the University of Washington School of Public Health
Jen Merk University of Washington School of Medicine MS1 (Spokane)
Jenna Holmen, MD, MPH (Infectious Disease)
Jenna Oelschlegel, MSW (Clinical Social Worker)
Jennifer Chang, MD, Kaiser Permanente at Los Angeles Medical Center
Jennifer Doran
Jennifer Jones, PharmD
Jennifer Schulte, Colorado School of Public Health
Jennifer Scott CNM MSN Licensed Midwife NY
Jennifer Velloza, PhD, MPH, University of Washington Jennifer Weuve, Boston University School of Public Health Jerina Carmona, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Jessica Cataldi MD, Pediatric Infectious Diseases physician, Denver, CO
Jessica Ho, MPH, M1 at Columbia University
Jessica Long, PhD MPH, University of Washington
Jessica McMillin, NYMC SoM Medical Candidate
Jessica Mogk MPH
Jessica Plante MPH, Boston University
Jessica Ruff
Jessica Ruglis, PhD, MPH, MAT, Associate Professor, McGill University
Jessica Schmitt, LCSW – University of Chicago
Jessica Xiao, UCSD School of Medicine MS4
Jill Royle, MPH, PhD
Jillian Brelsford, RN CHA
Jim Recht, MD Cambridge Health Alliance/Harvard Medical School
Jimish Mehta
Joanna Schaenman, UCLA
Joanne Park, Student
Jodie Katon
Joel Blankson MD, PhD Johns Hopkins Medicine
John Kim MD, Cambridge Health Alliance
John Lynch, MD, MPH University of Washington
John Schneider, University of Chicago
John Stephen Dumler
Jolie LeBlanc, MD
Jonathan Colasanti, MD, MSPH, Emory University
Jonathan Golob. MD PhD
Jonathan Malagon
Jonathan Seaman, MD
Jonathan Wu, D.O., M.P.H.
Jordan Hoese, MD, MPH
Jordan Kazakov
Jorge Rivera-Gonzalez CSU MPH candidate
Joseph C Gathe Jr MD FACP FIDSA
Juan Acosta, Medical Student, Upstate Medical University Juan C
Judith Feinberg MD West Virginia University
Judith Portillo
Judith Segall, MPH
Judy Lubin, PhD, MPH, President, Center for Urban and Racial Equity
Julia Dettinger
Julia Durrant, MD, OHSU
Julia Finn, Rollins school of public health
Julia Marcus, PhD, MPH; Harvard Medical School
Julia Morrison
Julia Nash, BU
Julia P Baker, DVM/PhD student, University of Minnesota, College of Veterinary Medicine
Julia Raleigh – Medical Student, Upstate Medical University Julia Sung, MD, assistant professor of Infectous Diseases Julia Swanson (WSU Medical Student)
Julia Velonjara, MPH; University of Washington
Juliana Jacangelo
Julie Baer
Julie Chiu – JMU Alumna/Public Health Education Major
Julie M. Petersen, MPH
Julie Nguyen
Julie Steinbrink, MD, Duke University
Julie Vaishampayan, MD, MPH
Justin Feldman, Assistant Professor, NYU School of Medicine Justin O’Hea Our Revolution NJ, HPAE
Kacey Ernst, Associate Professor and Program Director Epidemiology- University of Arizona
Kadedrah Parson
Kaiser Valshon, MS4, UWSOM
Kali Neil – Epidemiologist
Kara Cicero MD MPH, Internal Medicine Resident, Rising Hematology/Oncology Fellow, NYP/Columbia
Karen Bloch, MD MPH Vanderbilt University Medical Center Karen Chung, MS4, University of Washington School of Medicine
Karen Daum
Karen Fowler DrPH UAB Dept or Pediatrics
Karen Gruen
Karen MacDonell, Wayne State University
Karim Khan, Boston Medical Center Infectious Diseases and Addiction Medicine
Karina Calderon
Karla Neugebauer PhD biochemist, Yale University
Karolina Maciag MD/PhD, UW Infectious Disease Fellow Kate Gregory
Kate Kim
Kate Liefer, Public Health Nurse
Kate Nolt
Katharine Rifken, MS
Katherine Claire Donfro
Katherine Greenberg, BU School of Public Health
Katherine LeMasters – UNC CH
Katherine Muldoon
Katherine Pavilonis
Katherine Walton-Elliott
Kathleen Tompkins, MD, Infectious Diseases Fellow, The University of North Carolina
Kathryn Kimpel MS4
Kathryn Macapagal, PhD, Research Assistant Professor, Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Kathryn Schoenauer, UPenn MPH student
Kathryne Staudinger, ESFCOM
Katia Bruxvoort, PhD MPH, Kaiser Permanente Southern California
Katie Judson, MPH Population Health Program Manager
Katie McCann, MSW, MPH, LCSW
Katie Shea Barrett
Katie Witkiewitz, University of New Mexico
Katrina Ortblad, ScD, MPH, University of Washington
Kavya Magham
Kayla Spence
Kayla Williams, MS, MPH CSPH alumni
Keely Dennis, MPH candidate, Mailman school of public health Keilah A. Jacques
Kellcey Lesmerises Boston University
Kelly Danckert, Boston University School of Public Health Student
Kelly O’Shea, MPH University of Illinois at Chicago
Kelly Storck, LCSW. Mental Health Therapist
Kelsey Eccles RN
Kelsey Murphey
Ken Rothman
Kenan Xiao, MD University of Nebraska Medical Center
Kerri A. Thom, MD, MS, Professor of Epidemiology and Public Health, University of Maryland
Kerry Dierberg, MD; Bellevue & NYU Hospitals, New York, NY Kevin Chung, MS4, University of Washington School of Medicine
Kevin Downes, MD, Pediatric Infectious Diseases, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
Kevin Maloney MPH, Epidemiology PhD Student, Emory Rollins School of Public Health
Kevin Vu
Kiara Yoder
Kieran Todd
Kim N. June, advocate
Kimberlee Rossi
Kimberly Baller
Kimberly Murray RN
Kira Newman, MD, PhD, University of Washington
Kiran Salman, MPH Student, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Kitonga Kiminyo
Kobina Amoah.
Koen Tieskens, PhD, Researcher Boston University School of Public Health
Korinna Straube M.S. Yale University
Kris Ronsin, GH emergency consultant
Kristel Hallsson, MS3, University of Washington School of Medicine
Kristen Pogreba-Brown PhD MPH
Kristin Andrejko, UC Berkeley School of Public Health Department of Epidemiology
Kristin Sommerhalter, PhD
Kristin Vahle, MPH
Kristin Wunder, MPH, Bannon Consulting Services
Kristine Madsen, UWSOM, MS4
Kyle Horonzy
Kyle Levinger
Kylie ODonoghue
L. Parker, BSN, RN
Larissa Cruz, MPH
LaToya Moseley
Laura C
Laura Cordova
Laura Jacobson, MPH OHSU-PSU School of public health Laura Landrum
Laura Marks MD, PhD, Washington University in St Louis Laura Marshall, BUSM ’22
Laura Rasmussen-Torvik, PhD MPH Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Laura Richman Duke University
Laura Titkemeyer
Laura Vercammen, MPH, Boston University School of Public Health
Lauren A Hittner, MD. Harvard Vanguard Medical Assc Lauren Ciszak, MD south end community health center Lauren Greenberg, MPH
Lauren Guerra, Columbia Mailman SPH
Lauren Lane
Lauren Marcell, Medical Student at University of Washington Lauren McCullough
Lauren Nguyen, UWSOM MS1
Lauren Schaeffer
Lauren Scott, RN
Lauren Zalla, Department of Epidemiology, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Laurie Pulver, MD, MPH
LaWanda Prestage
Leah Harvey, MD, MPH. Boston Medical Center Infectious Disease
Leah Hollander, Medical Student, BUSM
Leah Yoke, University of Washington
Leanne Berge, community health plan of Washington
Lee McKoin, University of Washington School of Medicine, MS2
Leigh Senderowicz, ScD MPH, University of Wisconsin- Madison
Leila Roumani
Lein Soltan, Gillings MPH student
Leon I. Bender MD
Leslie Frey, LCSW
Leslie New, Washington State University Vancouver
Leslie V. Farland, University of Arizona
Lexie Awiszus
Liana Bogran
Lianne Dillon, Public Health Institute
Lina Rosengren-Hovee, MD, MPH University of North Carolina Infectious Diseases
Linda Oseso, MPH
Lindsay P. Carter, Pediatric Hospital Medicine, Boston, MA Lindsey J. Butler, Boston University School of Public Health Lindsey Kelly, PA-C, Cambridge Health Alliance
Lindsey M. Filiatreau
Linh Huynh
Lisa Callegari
Lisa Glaskin
Lisa L. Abuogi, MD,MSc Associate Professor University of Colorado, Denver
Lisa M. Bodnar, PhD, University of Pittsburgh
Lisa Suennen
Lisle Winston MD, NewYork-Presbyterian/Columbia
Liz K, RN
Liz Kelly, MSPH, Project Manager, UNC Chapel Hill
Liza Henry, MPH/MSW Student, University of Minnesota
Liza Lutzker, UC Berkeley School of Public Health
Lizzete Alvarado, California Department of Public Health Loraxia
Lori M O’Grady, MSN, RN, APN, WHNP-BC
Lorky Libaridian, MD (Cambridge Health Alliance, MA, Instructor in Medicine, Harvard Med School)
Louis A Vontver MD MEd
Louisa Smith, PhD Candidate, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health
Lucy Brainerd, MPH
Lucy Dong
Luke Johnson, UWSOM Medical Student
Luke Strnad, MD / Assistant professor of Medicine, Oregon Health and Sciences University
Lydia Hartzell, MPH
Lynette Phillips, Associate Professor of Epidemiology, Kent State College of Public Health
M.O. social worker
Madeleine Harnois – Legal Aid Attorney
Madeleine Kane, medical student, UCSF-UC Berkeley Joint Medical Program
Madeleine Witwer-Dukes, MPH
Madeline DiLorenzo, MD
Madeline Kaufman
Madeline Lewis-Epidemiology
Madeline Stewart, Medical Student, Boston University School of Medicine
Madison Thompson, CSU
Magdalena Cerdá, NYU Grossman School of Medicine
Maggie Collison, MD
Mai Tuyet Pho, MD MPH, Section of Infectious Diseases and Global Health, University of Chicago
Maisa Morrar, PA-C
Maisha Davis
Malkit K. Singh MD MPA
Mallika Iyer, MS1, UW School of Medicine
Mallory Harris, Stanford University PhD Student
Mandavi Kulkarni, M.D.
Manu Vikram Venkat MD, Columbia University
Mara Abera
Mara Hansen Staples, Impact for Health
Marc Emerson, UNC-CH
Marcia Luke-van Dijk, Avalon Housing
Maren Batalden, MD MPH, Chief Quality Officer, Cambridge Health Alliance, Cambridge, MA
Maret Maliniak, Emory University
Margarita Triguero-Mas, PhD MPh; postdoctoral researcher at Barcelona Lab for Urban Environmental Justice and Sustainability (BCNUEJ), Hospital del Mar Medical Research Institute (IMIM); Institute for Environmental Science and Technology – Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona (ICTA-UAB) Margot Hedlin, MD
Mari Kitahata MD, MPH Professor University of Washington Maria G. Lozano-Diaz RN, CNM MS
Maria Gomez
Maria Montes Arvizu, Undergrad at University of California, San Diego
Maria Pyra, University of Chicago
Maria Terra, Nurse Practitioner, Cambridge Health Alliance Marie Finkbeiner, University of Washington MS3
Marie Stoner
Marielle Bugayong, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health
Mariko Cantley
Mariko K Wong, MD Cambridge Health Alliance, Harvard Medical School
Marilena Caldarusa
Marin Mazeres, BUSM class of 2023
Marisol Jimenez, Tepeyac Consultinh
Marisol Valenzuela-Lara, MD/MPH PhD in Epidemiology student at Emory University
Marissa Miller, PA-C
Mark A Swancutt, MD, PhD, DTM&H, Fulton County Board of Health, Atlanta
Mark ODonnell
Marlee Fischer, MPH
Marley Williams, Health Equity Manager, Public Health Alliance Martha Kaufman, retired health professional
Martin Kuchar
Marwan Haddad MD MPH
Mary Burgess UAMS
Mary Mathison, MS1, UWSOM Seattle campus
Mary Montgomery MD, Brigham and Women’s Hospital
Mary Noble MD, Clinical Associate Professor, University of Washington School of Medicine
Matthew C Hall
Matthew Fox, Boston University
Matthew J Kuehnert, MD
Matthew Kronman, MD; University of Washington
Matthew Stolman, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Maya Adler, MPH
Maya J. Carter, MD
McMahan, public health professional
Meaghan Bransfield, BUSPH, BUSSW
Medical Student
Medical Student
Medical Student, UC San Diego
Meditating for Black Lives
Meera Nagarsheth
Megan C. Visotski, MS, PA-C
Megan Davis – Boston University School of Medicine
Megan Gaydos, MPH, Human Impact Partners
Megan Jones
Megan Jula, MPH
Megan Lasure, MPH, Wisconsin State Laboratory of Hygiene Megan Pospisil, University of Iowa College of Public Health Graduate Student
Megan Tusler, contingent faculty, U Chicago
Megha L Mehrotra, University of California, Berkeley
Megha Shah, MD MPH MS
Meghan R. Shea, MPH, Epidemiologist, Columbus Public Health, Columbus Ohio
Melanie A. Fisher MD – West Virginia University
Melanie Brunt MD, MPH
Melanie Langa, Medical Student University of Washington School of Medicine
Melanie Martinsen
Melanie Thompson MD, AIDS Research Consortium of Atlanta, Principal Investigator
Melissa McPheeters, Vanderbilt University
Melissa Milfort
Meltem Karatepe,M.D.
Meredith Clement, MD, Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center, New Orleans, LA
Merline Jacques
Mia Haddad, MPH Candidate at Boston University School of Public Health
Michael Maranda, Michigan (no affiliation)
Michael Seibert, MD
Michael T. Melia, MD – Johns Hopkins
Michalina Montaño, University of Washington
Michela Blain, MD, University of Washington
Michele Andrasik PhD, Senior Staff Scientist, Vaccine and Infectious Disease Division, Fred Hutch and University of Washington
Michelle Brescia
Michelle Floris-Moore, MD, MS. Infectious Diseases physician and clinical investigator, UNC School of Medicine
Michelle Moore, AGPCNP-BC, University of Chicago Medical Center, Section of Infectious Diseases & Global Health
Michelle R. Caunca, PhD, University of Miami Miller School of Medicine
Michelle R. Jacobs, Department of Sociology, Wayne State University
Michelle Rattinger
Michelle Stephens
Mike Dolan Fliss, PhD Epidemiology, MPS, MSW
Mike Hunt
Miko Robertson, RN
Milena Casamassima
Mili Parikh, UCSD School of Medicine
Miquelle Marin
Miranda Caggy
Mitchell Dumais, UWSOM
Mitchell Lee, Rollins School of Public Health
Moira Palumbo
Molly Levine, 4th Year Medical Student, University of Washington
Molly Miller-Petrie, University of Washingyton
Mona Rigaud, MD; MPH (Pediatric Infectious Dis)
Monica Gandhi, Professor of Medicine, UCSF
Monica Martinez, MPH
Monica Sierra, PhD. Epidemiology
Morgan Pothast
Morgan Warren
MPH grad- Yale School of Public Health
MPH, Tri-County Health Department
Mukta Baweja MD
Nabiha Nuruzzaman, MPH (Columbia Public Health Alumni, Medical Student at Frank H Netter MD SOM)
Naeha Haridasa, The George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences, Medical Student
Najla Aljaberi. Pediatric rheumatologist.
Nakul Vyas, Medical Student, Boston University School of Medicine
Namita Arunkumar, BUSM
Namita Raghavan, VCU SOM
Nancy Miles, MS1, UW School of Medicine
Nancy Skehan, MD
Nancy Warren, RTI International
Nandita Mani, MD, Infectious Diseases Fellow, University of Washington
Natalie Bowman
Natalie Foster
Natalie Mourra, Kaiser Permanente Los Angeles Medical Center
Natasha Hongsermeier-Graves, medical student at University of Nebraska Medical Center
Natasha Jhala, MPH (Columbia University)
Natasha Kumar, MD; Northwestern University
Natasha Sanchez, MPH candidate, Boston University
Nathalie Phillips, PA-C
Nathaniel Matthews-Trigg, MPH – Washington Physicians for Social Responsibility & Radical Public Health
Nellie Landon Kassebaum, CSU MPH Student
Nicholas DesLauriers, University of Minnesota
Nicholas hansen
Nicholas Locke, MPH
Nicholas Van Wagoner
Nicholas Varunok MD MSc
Nicky Tettamanti, MPH Student at Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University
Nicolas Cortes-Penfield, MD
Nicole Aydt Klein, Professor of Public Health, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville
Nicole Brescia (physician)
Nicole Iriarte, MPH candidate at the University of Virginia Nicole Kester
Nicole Kitten, MPH Candidate, BUSPH
Nicole Oslance, medical student
Nicole Roselli, MD, MBA – Bellevue Hospital NYC
Nicole Theodoropoulos, MD, UMass Memorial Medical Center Nicolette Slaughter
Niha Mamillapalli
Nikkiya M Fraser, MD; infectious disease specialist, Fort Wayne, IN
Nikolaos Mavrogiorgos, MD, University of North Carolina
Nina Nguyen
Nisha Puri-BUSPH student
Nita Bharti, Penn State University, Center for Infectious Disease Dynamics
Nitya Dhanaraj Cooper Medical School of Rowan University Noah Segal, MPH, University of Iowa – College of Public Health
Noam Harris
Noelle Brescia
Nongnooch Poowanawittayakom
Nonprofit Program Manager
Northeastern Student
Nusheen Ameenuddin, MD, MOH, MPA, FAAP
Nyka Osteen, Public Health Practitioner
Occupational Therapist
Ofole Mgbako, MD ID Fellow, Columbia University Medical Center
Olivia Kates MD, Senior Fellow, Division of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, University of Washington
Olivia Teter
Pamela Knight
Pamela Koehler JD MPH
Pat Hollingsworth
Patricia Morton, PhD, Wayne State University
Paul Valente, Clinical Social Work
Paula Strassle, PhD, UNC School of Medicine
Pauline Kwong Bridgeman, M.D.
Pedro Gullón MD, PhD – Universidad de Alcalá
Penny Viater. Nurse Practitioner University of Chicago Medical Center
Peter Chin-Hong MD UCSF
Peter F. Bornstein, MD, MBA; St. Paul Infectious Disease Associates, Ltd.
Peter Young
Phanith Touch, MS3, University of Washington School of Medicine
Phoebe Dembs, LMSW, SUNY Upstate Physician
Physician assistant
Pooja Mehta MD MSHP, Cityblock Health Pooja Patel, University of Michigan SPH Prachi Priyam, MD, MPH
Pranatharthi Chandrasekar
Pranav Reddy, MD, MPA, Resident Physician, Yale School of Medicine Department of Obstetrics and GynecologyPranav Pratik Lakhani
Premal Patel
Price Nyland, Bowdoin College ’20
Prithvi Addepalli, MHA
Priya Midha, MS (Clinical Epidemiology), PhD Student (Public Health, Epidemiology concentration), Kent State University Priya Raghavan, MD
Priyokti Rana, BUSPH
Public Health Advisor – CDC
Public Health Analyst
Public Health Expert
Public Health Officer/ Research
Public Health Official, Rhode Island
Public Health Professional – USC
Public Health Sanitarian
Punit Matta, BUSM
Queen Escalante, James Madison University Student
Qumber Ali – Medical Student
Quratulain Syed
Ra Amen
Raaka Kumbhakar, PGY3 IM Resident/rising ID fellow, Columbia
Rachael Cohen, BS in Global Health Studies (Allegheny College) MS Candidate* in Global Health (Georgetown University)
Rachael Groh, MD Candidate, Netter SOM
Rachael Kfare
Rachana Tank, University of Glasgow
Rachel Bender Ignacio MD MPH, Assistant Professor of Infectious Diseases, University of Washington
Rachel Berkowitz, DrPH, MPH – Postdoctoral Research Fellow, University of California, Berkeley
Rachel Dutton, UCSD
Rachel Garcia, MPH
Rachel Hathaway, MD, Harvard Medical School
Rachel Ingraham
Rachel Nation, MPH
Rachel Rinehart, University of Washington School of Medicine Rachel Scott MD/MPH
Rachel Silverman, PhD, ScM, Research Scientist, Virginia Tech
Rachel Tao – Mailman School of Public Health student
Rachel Tsong, Columbia Mailman School of Public Health Rachel Viqueira, Epidemiologist and Program Evaluator Rachel Witt, MD
Radhika Dhingra, Professor, Gillings School of Public health, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Radhika Sharma, MPH Health Educator & NEIU Instructor Raeven Clockston
Raj Panjabi, Assistant Professor, Harvard Medical School Ramya Dronamraju MPH
Rana Shaheen
Rashmi Baragi
Ravi Kalhan, Professor of Medicine, Northwestern University, Feinberg School of Medicine
Rebeca Huebner, MLS (ASCP), MPH
Rebecca Miller, MPH
Rebecca Reece, MD, IDSA member
Rebecca Rogers, MD, Cambridge Health Alliance
Rebecca Schulte
Rebecca Sharar, MPH, MS4 University of Washington School of Medicine
Rebecca Smith, University of Illinois
Rebecca Spence, JD, MPH
Rebecca Stebbins, MSPH, UNC-Chapel Hill
Rebekah K. Puddington
Rechel Geiger, medical student
Regina C. Ortiz Nieves, MS (Puerto Rico Mental Health and Anti-Addiction Services Administration)
Regina LaRocque, MD MPH, Harvard Medical School
Regina Wittaker
Rena Li
Renee Nelson
Renslow Sherer MD, University of Chicago
Research Assistant Professor, University of Illnois, Chicago Research Associate
Researcher in Health Economics
Researcher, MPH, UCSF
Rhea Mathew, MS, MD candidate Drexel University College of Medicine
Richard A. Loftus, M.D. Associate Program Director, Internal Medicine Residency Program, Eisenhower Health, Rancho Mirage CA
Richard Armenta, California State University, San Marcos, Assistant Professor
Richard Greendyk, MD, Columbia University Medical Center- NYP
Richard Harris
Richard Rodgers
Richard Winn MD, professor of medicine
Rishi Singhal
Robbie Christian Infectious Diseases Pharmacist
Robert Eagle, MS4, UWSOM
Robert T. Fairman, MPH, CHES, Georgia State University School of Public Health
Robert W Comer, MD
Roberts Bartholow, Good Samaritan Hospital Cincinnati
Robin Nokes
Ronke Akinkugbe; VCU
Rosemarie Corral
Ruby Barnard-Mayers
Rupali Jain
Russell Buhr MD, PhD; Assistant Professor of Medicine, UCLA Ruth Aminu
Ruth Wang, M.Ed., MD Candidate [MS4] at UC San Diego School of Medicine
Ruvandhi Nathavitharana MD MPH, Harvard Medical School Ryan Muir – pharmacist
Saba Khan
Sabeen Rokerya, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Sabina Gonzalez, RN
Sacharitha Bowers, MD
Sade Perkins
Sahit Menon – UCSD School of Medicine, Medical Student Saimrunali Dadigala
Saleena Subaiya
Sam Packard, MPH, University of Arizona
Samantha Calderazzo, Medical Student
Samantha Cox, Medical Student, Nebraska
Samantha Hall, MPH candidate Boston University School of Public Health
Samantha Lee MD, Cardiology Fellow, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai
Samantha Loh, MPH, Colorado School of Public Health Samantha Moulton
Samantha Schnall
Samara Khan, MPH student at the CUNY School of Public Health and Health Policy
Samsara Davalos Reyes
Sana Abbasi
Sanda Vujnic MD
Sandra Springer, MD , Yale School of Medicine
Santiago Neme, MD MPH, UWMC-NW Medical Director Santiago Ripoll, Postdoctoral Researcher, University of Sussex Saparja Nag, M1 at University of Connecticut SOM
Sara Atlas, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health
Sara Benham, PhD candidate, Old Dominion University
Sara Drescher, MD
Sara Gomez
Sara Hurtado Bares, MD
Sara Kass-Gergi, MD, NYP-Columbia Medical Center
Sara Knauft, University of Washington School of Medicine Sara Shashaani
Saraf Salim, MPH
Sarah Ames, MPH candidate at Boston University School of Public Health
Sarah B. Andrea, PhD, MPH, University of Washington School of Public Health
Sarah Bansen APRN
Sarah Case, MS1, University of Washington
Sarah Corley, BUSPH alum
Sarah Cullum
Sarah E. Hawkins
Sarah Frank, RN
Sarah Gitterman, Colorado School of Public Health
Sarah Gramm, teacher
Sarah Jergenson, MPH candidate, University of Minnesota Sarah Kipperman- public school teacher in Virginia
Sarah Leong
Sarah Lorraine
Sarah Ney. Educator
Sarah Renaud
Sarah Rossi – MPH candidate at Boston University
Sarah Stein Family Medicine PA
Sarah Wolfarth-Davis
Sasha Sommerfeldt
Scientist and Free Clinic Volunteer
Sedem Adiabu Rollins School of Public Health
Seth J. Prins PhD MPH, Assistant Professor of Epidemiology and Sociomedical Sciences
Shaelin Nauta
Shahbaz Hasan, Infectious Care, Dallas
Shahera Ranjha
Shaina Coogan, MPH
Shamia Robinson
Shana Geary, MPH, CPH
Shana Kagan MPH, MN, RN, PHN
Shannon Limjuco, MPH
Shannon Vance, MPH, George Washington University
Shaoli Chaudhuri
Sharon Wang
Sharrelle Barber, ScD MPH, Drexel University Dornsife School of Public Health
Sheela Lewis
Shenandoah University Student
Shibani Chettri, MPH, Epidemiology PhD Student @ The Ohio State University
Shira Shafir, PhD, MPH UCLA Fielding School of Public Health Shivanjali Shankaran
Shradha Biradar, MPH, Medical Student Touro University CA Shreela Sharma, PhD, Professor of Epidemiology, University of Texas School of Public Health
Shrita Pendekanti, UC San Diego School of Medicine
Siobhan Callaghan MD
Skye Fishbein
Sminu Bose, MD
Smriti Karwa, MPH
Social Worker
Sofie Pedersen
Sonia Midha
Sonya Neal -UCSD
Sora Chee, Upstate Medical University
Spencer Septien
Stacie Smith
Stanford, Graduate Student, Epidemiology and Clinical Research
Stanley PA-S
Stephanie Mayne, PhD, MHS – CHOP
Stephanie Wagner, MD/MPH
Steven C. Hatch, MD, MSc, University of Massachusetts Medical School
Steven Pergam, MD, MPH
Steven Ridini, Health Resources in Action
Steven Rodriguez Columbia University
Steven Rothman, MD; SUNY Upstate Medical University Student
Suhair Bhatti, MPH
Sujatha Srinivasan, PhD. Senior Staff Scientist, Vaccine and Infectious Disease Division, Fred Hutch, Seattle
Suliman Ghafary, MPH
Sumedh Mankar, physician, primary care and public health Supriya Rani Jain (Brandeis University)
Surabhi Nirkhe, Internal Medicine resident, UCSF
Susan Bolick RN, retired public health nurse
Susan Caisse
Susan Watson, LCSW, MPA, MHS
Sydney Perlotto, FP/RH Policy Advocacy
Sydney Pomenti, MD NYP – Columbia – New York Presbyterian Sylvia Coleman, MD
Sylvia Czuppon
Sylvia Kang, Yale School of Nursing
Sylvia Romm
Talia H. Swartz, MD, PhD, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai
Tammy Wilhoite
Tanja Srebotnjak, PhD
Tara Alpert, PhD
Taxpayer & Mother of Black Sons
Taylor Kelley, Health District
Taylor Paul
Taylor Vincent, MPH
Tejas Venkat-Ramani, MPH
Tenley Brownwright, PhD, Penn State University
Teresa Johns
Terrel Sanders
Tessa Delaney, MD Vanderbilt University Medical Center Tessa Pulido
Theresa Santos, UWSOM
Thy Huynh
Tiffany Kan, RSPH
Tiffany Pomares, MPH-Epidemiologist
Tilton Little, Publisher, Big4Bio
Tim Carpentier
Tim Lahey, MD, MMSc, Professor of Medicine & Director of Ethics, University of Vermont Medical Center
Timothy Barber
Timothy W Menza, MD, PhD, OHSU
Tomefa Asempa, Hartford Hospital, CT
Ton Johnson
Tori Cowger, MPH, Harvard School of Public Health
Toshali Katyal BA, UC Berkeley
Toyosi Oyelowo
Tran Huynh, medical student
Transgender educator from northern CA
Trey Simril, MD, University of Colorado Internal Medicine Resident
Tyler J Peck
UC Berkeley School of Public Health
Uche BLACKSTOCK – Advancing Health Equity
Uchechi Mitchell, PhD, MSPH, University of Illinois Chicago UCSF School of Medicine
Undergraduate Student, Milken Institute School of Public Health
University professor, North Carolina
UNMC 2nd yr. Medical Student
Uzma Syed, Infectious Diseases ,South Shore Infectious Diseases & Travel Medicine Consultants
V. Morrison APRN Cambridge Health Alliance
V. Ram Krishnamoorthi, MD MPH, University of Chicago, Doctors for America
Vaish Sridhar
Valerie Press, physician
Van Park
Vanessa Aden
Vanessa Estibeiro MD,MPH
Vanessa K Ferrel, MD MPH
Vanessa Lamers
Vanessa Torrice, BUSM
Varun Goel – UNC Chapel Hill
Vera Schulte, University of Washington Medical Student Veronica Grycan
Veronica Salvas, Epidemiologist Healing Communities Study Vicki Alexander, MD, MPH,Healthy Black Families , Inc
Victor J. Schoenbach, PhD, emeritus associate professor Victoria Cameron, Dartmouth Board of Health
Victoria Gontarz
Vidya Atluri, infectious disease fellow, UW
Vikas Saini, M.D. President, Lown Institute
Viraj Shroff-Mehta, MD
Virginia Tan, Medical Student, Netter School of Medicine Visiting Nurse Service of New York
Wendy Armstrong MD, Emory University
Whitney Wood, MS3, Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine Wilfredo Lopez
Will Brown
Will Flanigan, UCB/UCSF graduate student
Will Patterson, Medical Student, CCLCM
William Andrew Hughes
William C. Goedel, PhD, Assistant Professor (Research), Brown University School of Public Health
William F Parker, MD, MS, University of Chicago.
William J Muller, MD/PhD, Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine
Xavier Hill
Xóchitl Silva
Y. R. Usodum
Yamile Molina, PhD MS MPH, Assistant Professor, Center for Research on Women and Gender, Community Health Sciences, University of Illinois Chicago
Yasaman Zia, UW
Yasmin Kamal, MD/PhD student Geisel School of Medicine Yefim Zaltsman, PhD, Postdoctoral Scholar, UCSF
Yehudith Dashevsky, alumna of the University of Pennsylvania Yewande Dayo, Infectious Diseases Pharmacist
Zachary West, MD
Zara Wright, MA, Canvas Health
Zoe McLaren, University of Maryland, Baltimore County