I am a research associate working with Azra Ghani in the Department of Infectious Disease Epidemiology. The main focus of my current research is evaluating the additional impact of new strategies and diagnostic tools on transmission and local elimination of malaria.
My PhD was completed at Beijing Normal University, pursuing interdisciplinary work studying biogeography and the environmental determinants of infectious disease transmission. Before joining malaria group, I spent a year as visiting PhD candidate in Columbia University, where my research focused upon developing the Bayesian model-inference framework to better the inference of nonlinear dynamics of avian influenza. Following my PhD I trained in mathematical epidemiology in University of Oslo for the collaborative work linking climate variation and seasonal dengue risk.
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et al., 2019, Climate-driven variation in mosquito density predicts the spatiotemporal dynamics of dengue, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, Vol:116, ISSN:0027-8424, Pages:3624-3629
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