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Stephen Kritchevsky

Professor of Gerontology and Geriatric Medicine at Wake Forest School of Medicine.

Dr. Kritchevsky is an epidemiologist whose primary research interests are in the areas of nutrition, body composition, chronic disease and age-related declines in physical function. His scientific background is diverse with over 400 peer-reviewed publications, and a history of NIH funding in aging, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, genomics and health services research. His research experience spans the range of population research methodologies including group randomized trials, behavioral and pharmaceutical intervention trials, the use of administrative data, and traditional cohort and case-control methodologies. While at University of Tennessee he established the Clinical Epidemiology Masters Program, at Wake Forest he leads research career development programs in the Aging Center and for the School of Medicine. Dr. Kritchevsky has extensive leadership experience of complex research enterprises. He is the first non-physician PI of a Claude D. Pepper Older Americans Independence Center, and was the first Director of the coordinating center for the entire Pepper program. He leads Wake Forest's KL2 mentored career development program, and is an associate director of Wake Forest's Clinical and Translational Science Institute. 

Visit website: https://school.wakehealth.edu/Faculty/K/Stephen-Kritchevsky

 stephen-kritchevsky-75952830

See also: Academia Wake Forest School of Medicine - US Medical center.

Stephen Kritchevsky is also referenced in the following:

Global Healthspan Summit 2023

29-Nov-2023 to 30-Nov-2023

Longevity summit organised by Hevolution Foundation (Riyadh,Saudi Arabia)

Targeting Metabesity 2022

10-Oct-2022 to 13-Oct-2022

The Kitalys Institute virtual conference about going beyond treating individual diseases to extending healthy lifespan

Stephen Kritchevsky News

Aging tests yield varying results

ScienceDaily - 15-Nov-2017

1,000 people studied extensively from birth to age 38. Telomere length did not predict physical ...

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