CAPS Qualitative Working Group Presents Qualitative Interviewing Strategies

Speakers: Julia McQuoid, PhD, OUHSC and Chad Campbell, PhD, UCSF

Please direct any questions to Kim Koester, PhD, Asst Professor, UCSF Division of Prevention Sciences: [email protected]

The CAPS Qualitative Working Group (QWG) is planning to host 5 sessions this year.  More details about this and future sessions is forthcoming!

Julia McQuoid, PhD, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Family and Preventive Medicine and works at the Health Promotion Research Center at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center. She is a health geographer interested in qualitative and mixed methods approaches to understanding relationships between people’s everyday environments and behaviors related to health and wellbeing. Her current research program in Oklahoma focuses on substance use in rural communities by employing mHealth data collection methods and qualitative mapping to understand the everyday patterns, contexts, roles, and meanings of different substances for rural groups. During her fellowship at the Center for Tobacco Control Research and Education at UCSF, she researched place-embedded social practices of smoking within marginalized groups, such as young LGBTQI adults, in order to better understand the persistence of smoking within these groups and inform the design and effectiveness of tobacco control efforts. During her PhD, she explored experiences of time and space for individuals negotiating everyday life with chronic kidney disease, and collaborated with a research group focused on time and health at the National Centre for Epidemiology and Population Health in Australia.

Chadwick Campbell, MPH, PhD, holds a doctorate in Medical Sociology from UCSF and is a Project Director at the UCSF Center for AIDS Prevention Studies in the Division of Prevention Science. Dr. Campbell has worked on a number of small and large HIV prevention studies, primarily with Black gay and bisexual men, and same-sex male couples in the Bay Area. His doctoral research explored HIV status disclosure and intersectional stigma among Black gay and bisexual men living with HIV.

Add to Calendar 2021-09-29 10:00 2021-09-29 10:00 America/Los_Angeles CAPS Qualitative Working Group Presents Qualitative Interviewing Strategies

Please direct any questions to Kim Koester, PhD, Asst Professor, UCSF Division of Prevention Sciences: [email protected]

The CAPS Qualitative Working Group (QWG) is planning to host 5 sessions this year.  More details about this and future sessions is forthcoming!

Julia McQuoid, PhD, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Family and Preventive Medicine and works at the Health Promotion Research Center at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center. She is a health geographer interested in qualitative and mixed methods approaches to understanding relationships between people’s everyday environments and behaviors related to health and wellbeing. Her current research program in Oklahoma focuses on substance use in rural communities by employing mHealth data collection methods and qualitative mapping to understand the everyday patterns, contexts, roles, and meanings of different substances for rural groups. During her fellowship at the Center for Tobacco Control Research and Education at UCSF, she researched place-embedded social practices of smoking within marginalized groups, such as young LGBTQI adults, in order to better understand the persistence of smoking within these groups and inform the design and effectiveness of tobacco control efforts. During her PhD, she explored experiences of time and space for individuals negotiating everyday life with chronic kidney disease, and collaborated with a research group focused on time and health at the National Centre for Epidemiology and Population Health in Australia.

Chadwick Campbell, MPH, PhD, holds a doctorate in Medical Sociology from UCSF and is a Project Director at the UCSF Center for AIDS Prevention Studies in the Division of Prevention Science. Dr. Campbell has worked on a number of small and large HIV prevention studies, primarily with Black gay and bisexual men, and same-sex male couples in the Bay Area. His doctoral research explored HIV status disclosure and intersectional stigma among Black gay and bisexual men living with HIV.

Zoom Registration Link