Schenita Randolph, assistant professor, recently co-presented at the American Public Health Association annual conference held in Philadelphia, PA. Her presentation was entitled "Development and implementation of a stakeholder model within an academic center of excellence to promote community-stakeholder engaged research."
Schenita Randolph, assistant professor, will present her research "Strategies for Development and Sustainability of Stakeholder Engagement in a Multi-Site Study" at the American Public Health Association's (APHA) 2019 Annual Meeting & Expo in Philadelphia. Her research will be a part of the "Community-driven work: For science. For action. For health" session on Nov. 5 from 8:30 until 10 a.m.
Schenita Randolph, assistant professor, will present "Black Fathers Matter: The Role of Dad's in Adolescent Sexual Health" at the upcoming Black Communities: A Conference for Collaboration in September.
The Black Communities Conference is a vibrant and uniquely important gathering featuring panel discussions, local tours, film screenings, workshops, keynotes and more. The core mission is to foster collaboration among Black communities and universities for the purpose of enhancing Black community life and furthering the understanding of Black communities.
Schenita Randolph, assistant professor; Michael Cary, associate professor; Ragan Johnson, assistant professor; and Rosa Gonzalez-Guarda, associate professor; recently published an article entitled "Black Fathers' Preferences for Sexual Health Interventions with their Adolescent Sons" published in the Journal of the National Medical Association.
Schenita Randolph, assistant professor, recently presented "Black Fathers' Preferences for Sexual Health Interventions with their Adolescent Sons" at the 22nd Annual National Centers for AIDS Research (CFAR) Meeting at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia.
Over this three-day period, the leadership of the 19 CFARs, NIH colleagues and key community partners gathered in a collaborative environment to foster open dialogue, to exchange best practices and to engage in strategic planning, ensuring the continued success of the national CFAR program.
Schenita Randolph, PhD, MPH, RN, CNE, assistant professor, was recently awarded $102,339 from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) through the Duke NIH Centers for AIDS Research (CFAR) for her proposal entitled “Qualitative Study to Examine the Feasibility and Acceptability of a Beauty Salon-Based Intervention to Increase Awareness and Uptake of PrEP among Black Women Living in the United States Southeast,” through June 30, 2019. This project is an administrative supplement to year 14 of Dr.
Schenita Randolph will present "Culturally and Socially Relevant Interventions to Reduce Health Disparities Among Blacks Living in the United States South" on Monday, Oct. 15 from 12 until 1 p.m. in Pearson 1026. Her presentation is part of the Research Works in Progress Seminar.
Her presentation is co-sponsored by the Duke Center for REsearch to AdvanCe Health Equity nd the Duke Center for Community and Population Health Improvement.
Lunch will be provided.
Schenita Randolph recently presented "Principles of Community Engagement" at the 14th Annual Duke Center for AIDS Research Fall Scientific Retreat at Duke University Medical Center.
The Duke Center for AIDS Research (CFAR) promotes the collaboration and coordination of AIDS-related research by supporting the scientific needs of the basic and clinical research community at Duke.
Congratulations to Schenita Randolph who has received an award from The Rita & Alex Hillman Foundation for her proposal entitled "The Cutting E.D.G.E. (Empowering Dads to Guide and Educate): A “nurse driven mobile application to promote father-son sexual health communication and healthy sexual behaviors among Black male adolescents in the United States South." This proposal was awarded $50,000 for a one-year period with a start date of Oct. 1, 2018.