Dorry Segev, MD PhD
Marjory K. and Thomas Pozefsky Professor of Surgery and Epidemiology
Associate Vice Chair, Department of Surgery
Director, Epidemiology Research Group in Organ Transplantation
Johns Hopkins University
Dr. Dorry Segev is an abdominal transplant surgeon focusing on minimally invasive live donor surgery and incompatible organ transplantation. His research uses advanced statistical methods for mathematical modeling and simulation of medical data, analysis of large healthcare datasets, and outcomes research.
Dr. Segev is supported by multiple grants:
- R01 from the National Institute of Aging (NIA) to study risk prevention in older adults considering kidney transplantation.
- R01 from the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK) to study long-term health outcomes after live kidney donation for African-Americans.
- R01 from the NIDDK to study risk and survival benefit from incompatible kidney transplantion.
- K24 from the NIDDK to study which patients benefit from kidney transplantation. This grant also supports his mentorship towards many members in ERGOT.
- R01 from the NIDDK to study geographic disparities in kidney and liver allocation.
Our interdisciplinary Core Faculty provide expertise, teaching, and scientific leadership in areas including epidemiology, transplant surgery, infectious disease, health disparities, health policy and ethics, health economics, computational science, operations and management, mobile health technology, and patient-centered and community-based interventions.
Andrew Cameron, MD PhD
Associate Professor of Surgery
Dr. Andrew Cameron was born at Johns Hopkins and raised in Baltimore. He attended Harvard College and returned to Johns Hopkins where he obtained his MD and PhD degrees. His surgical training was spent at the Massachusetts General Hospital and then at UCLA for Liver Transplantation. He returned to Hopkins as Head of the Liver Transplant Program in 2006. His laboratory studies stem cells and the liver to promote drug free transplantation.
Dr. Cameron is supported by an R-01 from the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases to study the use of social media to increase organ donation.
• Lee BP, Chen PH, Haugen C, Hernaez R, Gurakar A, Philosophe B, Dagher N, Moore SA, Li Z, Cameron AM. Three-year Results of a Pilot Program in Early Liver Transplantation for Severe Alcoholic Hepatitis. Ann Surg. 2017 Jan;265(1):20-29. doi: 10.1097/SLA.0000000000001831.
• Cameron, AM. Social Media and Organ Donation: The Facebook Effect. PMID: 26208612
Christine Durand, MD
Assistant Professor of Medicine and Oncology
Dr. Christine Durand, assistant professor of medicine and oncology and member of the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center, is involved in clinical and translational research focused on individuals infected with HIV and hepatitis C virus who require cancer and transplant therapies. Her current research efforts include looking at outcomes of hepatitis C treatment after solid organ transplant, the potential use of organs from HIV-infected donors for HIV-infected solid organ transplant candidates, and HIV cure strategies including bone marrow transplantation.
Dr. Durand is supported by multiple grants:
- R01 from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) to study HIV-to-HIV organ transplantation in the US.
- K23 from the National Cancer Institute (NCI) to study antiretroviral therapy during bone marrow transplant in HIV-1 infection.
- U01 from the NIAID to study HIV-to-HIV deceased donor kidney transplantation.
• Kucirka LM, Durand CM, Bae S, Avery RK, Locke JE, Orandi BJ, McAdams-DeMarco M, Grams ME, Segev DL. Induction Immunosuppression and Clinical Outcomes in HIV-Infected Kidney Transplant Recipients. Am J Transplant. 2016 Apr 25. doi: 10.1111/ajt.13840
• Durand CM, Segev D, Sugarman J. Realizing HOPE: The Ethics of Organ Transplantation From HIV-Positive Donors. Ann Intern Med. 2016 Apr 5. doi: 10.7326/M16-0560
Jacqueline Garonzik Wang, MD PhD
Assistant Professor of Surgery
Dr. Jacqueline Garonzik-Wang is an assistant professor of surgery at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine in the Division of Transplant Surgery. She was born and raised in Baltimore and completed her undergraduate studies in Public Health Sciences at the Johns Hopkins University. She obtained her medical degree at Emory University School of Medicine in Atlanta and then returned to Baltimore to complete her general surgery training as a Halsted Resident at the Johns Hopkins Hospital.
Additionally, she obtained a Ph.D. in Clinical Investigation at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. She completed her fellowship in Abdominal Transplant and Hepatobiliary Surgery at Washington University and Barnes-Jewish Hospital in St. Louis. Her areas of clinical expertise include hepatobiliary surgery, liver, pancreas, and kidney transplantation and living kidney donation.
Dr. Garonzik Wang has funding from the Health Resources and Services Administration to study implementation outcomes of the Live Donor Champion program. She also receives support from the National Institutes of Health and Health Resources and Services Administration.
• Orandi BJ, Luo X, Massie AB, Garonzik-Wang JM, Lonze BE, Ahmed R, Van Arendonk KJ, Stegall MD, Jordan SC, Oberholzer J, Dunn TB, Ratner LE, Kapur S, Pelletier RP, Roberts JP, Melcher ML, Singh P, Sudan DL, Posner MP, El-Amm JM, Shapiro R, Cooper M, Lipkowitz GS, Rees MA, Marsh CL, Sankari BR, Gerber DA, Nelson PW, Wellen J, Bozorgzadeh A, Gaber AO, Montgomery RA, Segev DL. Survival Benefit with Kidney Transplants from HLA-Incompatible Live Donors. N Engl J Med. 2016 Mar 10;374(10):940-50. doi: 10.1056/NEJMoa1508380.
• Orandi BJ, Chow EH, Hsu A, Gupta N, Van Arendonk KJ, Garonzik-Wang JM, Montgomery JR, Wickliffe C, Lonze BE, Bagnasco SM, Alachkar N, Kraus ES, Jackson AM, Montgomery RA, Segev DL. Quantifying Renal Allograft Loss Following Early Antibody-Mediated Rejection. Am J Transplant. 2015 Feb;15(2):489-98. doi: 10.1111/ajt.12982. Epub 2015 Jan 21.
• Garonzik-Wang JM, Sullivan B, Hiller JM, Cass V, Tchervenkow J, Feldman L, Baran D, Chaudhury P, Cantarovich M, Segev DL, Montgomery RA. International kidney paired donation. Transplantation. 2013 Oct 15;96(7):e55-6. doi: 10.1097/TP.0b013e3182a68879.
Sommer Gentry, PhD
Professor of Mathematics, US Naval Academy
Dr. Sommer Gentry is a Professor in the mathematics department at the U.S. Naval Academy, a Research Associate at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, and senior staff with the Scientific Registry for Transplant Recipients. She graduated from Stanford University in 1998 with a B.S. in Mathematical and Computational Science and a M.S. in Operations Research. She spent a year at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories before completing a Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 2005.
She built operations research models to improve access to organ transplantation, in constant collaboration with her husband, Dorry Segev. Redistricting is a classical problem in operations research, and we have shown that redistricting liver allocation would significantly reduce harmful geographic disparity in access to liver transplants. Dr. Gentry’s work on redistricting liver allocation was a finalist for the Daniel H. Wagner Prize for Excellence in Operations Research Practice (watch video).
Dr. Gentry’s research in optimization in kidney transplantation has been profiled in Science and TIME magazine, and she was a guest on the Diane Rehm show in 2005. A one-hour Discovery channel show featured her work in conjunction with the transplant team at Johns Hopkins in arranging a three-way paired donation, and her research also played a part in an episode of the mathematical detective show Numb3rs. She has served as an advisor to both the United States and Canada in their efforts to create national paired donation registries. Dr. Gentry was a central figure in lobbying Congress to clarify the legal status of kidney paired donation, which the House and Senate did in December 2007.
In 2009 the Mathematical Association of America selected Dr. Gentry for a national teaching award, the Henry L. Alder award, which recognizes distinguished teaching by a beginning college or university mathematics faculty member. As a graduate student, She was supported by a Department of Energy Computational Science Graduate Fellowship (CSGF) and won a related CSGF essay contest for technical writing that effectively communicates computational science to a lay audience.
Dr. Gentry is supported by an R-01 from the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases to study geographic disparities in kidney and liver allocation.
• S. Gentry, E.K.H. Chow, A.B. Massie, and D.L. Segev. Gerrymandering for justice: redistricting U.S. liver allocation. Interfaces 45 (5): 462-80, September 2015.
• S. Gentry, A.B. Massie, S.W. Cheek, K.L. Lentine, E.K.H. Chow, C.E. Wickliffe, N. Dzebashvili, P.R. Salvalaggio, M.A. Schnitzler, D.A. Axelrod, and D. Segev. Addressing geographic disparities in geographic liver transplantation through redistricting. American Journal of Transplantation 13(8): 2052-8, August 2013
• S. Gentry, D. Segev. The honeymoon phase and studies of nonsimultaneous chains in kidney paired donation. American Journal of Transplantation 11(12):2778-9, December 2011
• D. Segev, S. Gentry, D. Warren, B. Reeb, and R.A. Montgomery. Kidney paired donation: Optimizing the use of live donor organs. Journal of the American Medical Association, vol. 293, p. 1883-1890, 2005.
Macey Levan, JD, PhD
Assistant Professor of Surgery
Macey Levan, JD, PhD is an Assistant Professor of Surgery at Johns Hopkins. She is an extramurally funded researcher with a diverse portfolio in health policy and management, advocacy, complex healthcare regulations & systems, mobile health technology, social media, and health communications. She is funded by The National Institutes of Health (NIH/NIDDK), The Department of Defense, The Health Resources and Services Administration, the Johns Hopkins Center for AIDS Research (NIH/NIAID), and from other various grants and awards.
Dr. Levan leads both qualitative and quantitative research projects, clinical trials, and quality improvement studies. Her experience includes implementing evidence-based solutions, including social and digital analytics tools and data mining.
Currently Dr. Levan is full time faculty at The Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions with a primary appointment in the School Medicine in the Department of Surgery and a joint appointment in the Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing.
She is a Core Faculty member of the Epidemiology Research Group in Organ Transplantation-the largest and most prolific group of its kind, and is the Director of Policy & External Affairs. She formally was a member of the Board of Directors for the Organ Procurement and Transplantation Network/United Network in Organ Sharing (2017-2020)-the national organ transplant system.
• Henderson, Macey L., JD PhD. “I Donated a Kidney. I Have No Regrets.” Washington Post. Https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/i-donated-a-kidney-i-have-no-regrets/2016/10/05/d3260d84-8a52-11e6-8cdc-4fbb1973b506_story.html?utm_term=.248c3a1486f2, 5 Oct. 2016. Web.
• Mittelman M, Thiessen C, Chon WJ, Clayville K, Cronin DC, Fisher JS, Fry-Revere S, Gross JA, Hanneman J, Henderson ML, Ladin K, Mysel H, Sherman LA, Willock L, Gordon EJ. Miscommunicating NOTA Can Be Costly to Living Donors. Am J Transplant. 2016 Sep 6. doi: 10.1111/ajt.14036.
• Henderson ML, Chevinsky J. Medical ethics and the media: the value of a story. Virtual Mentor. 2014 Aug 1;16(8):642-7. doi: 10.1001/virtualmentor.2014.16.08.msoc2-1408. No abstract available.
• Henderson ML, Chevinsky J, Biviji-Sharma R, Mills K. Improving patient-doctor communication about risk and choice in obstetrics and gynecology through medical education: a call for action. J Clin Ethics. 2014 Summer;25(2):176.
• Henderson ML. Providing more reasons for individuals to register as organ donors. J Clin Ethics. 2012 Fall;23(3):288. No abstract available.
Allan Massie, PhD
Assistant Professor, Surgery and Epidemiology
Dr. Allan Massie is an epidemiologist and assistant professor of surgery. His background in computer science is augmented by his research into genetic determinants of chronic kidney disease, big data in organ transplantation (including registries and administrative databases), and developing risk-predication models.
Dr. Massie is supported by an K01 from the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases to study chronic kidney disease in African-American live kidney donors.
• Muzaale AD, Massie AB (co-first author), Wang MC, Montgomery RA, McBride MA, Wainright JL, Segev DL. Risk of end-stage renal disease following live kidney donation. JAMA. 2014 Feb 12;311(6):579-86. PMID: 24519297
• Massie AB, Segev DL. Rates of false flagging due to statistical artifact in CMS evaluations of transplant programs: results of a stochastic simulation. Am J Transplant. 2013 Aug;13(8):2044-51. PMID: 23890285 MELD Exceptions and Rates of Waiting List Outcomes.
• Massie AB, Caffo B, Gentry SE, Hall EC, Axelrod DA, Lentine KL, Schnitzler MA, Gheorghian A, Salvalaggio PR, Segev DL. Am J Transplant. 2011 Nov;11(11):2362-71. PMID: 21920019 Improving distribution efficiency of hard-to-place deceased donor kidneys: Predicting probability of discard or delay.
• Massie AB, Desai NM, Montgomery RA, Singer AL, Segev DL. Am J Transplant. 2010 Jul;10(7):1613-20 PMID: 20642686
Mara McAdams-DeMarco, PhD MS
Assistant Professor, Epidemiology and Surgery
Dr. Mara McAdams-DeMarco’s research focuses on the epidemiology of aging with a specific interest patients with end stage renal disease and arthritis. In particular, she is interested in better understanding how frailty can improve risk prediction in kidney transplant recipients and patients undergoing hemodialysis as well as physical function in older adults with treated and untreated gout. She is initiating a project to better understand the intersection of frailty and medication use in older adults. One of her career objectives is to apply novel methods and novel risk factors to the study of older adults with ESRD and arthritis.
Dr. McAdams-DeMarco is supported multiple grants:
- K01 from the National Institute of Aging to study frailty and health outcomes of aging in older adults with kidney failure.
- From the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg Faculty Innovation Fund, a grant to study the feasibility and efficacy of hemodialysis-based interventions.
- From the Mendez National Institute Foundation, a grant to study prehabilitation for adults with end stage renal disease.
• McAdams-DeMarco MA, Tan J, Salter M, Gross A, Meoni LA, Jaar BG, Kao WL, Parekh RS, Segev DL, Sozio SM. Frailty and Cognitive Function in Incident Hemodialysis Patients. Clinical Journal of the ASN.
• McAdams-DeMarco MA, James N, Salter ML, Walston J, Segev DL. Trends in kidney transplant outcomes in older adults. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society. 2014; 62: 2235-42.
• McAdams-DeMarco MA, Law A, Garonzik Wang JM, Jaar B, Walston J, Segev DL. Frailty as a novel predictor of mortality and hospitalization in hemodialysis patients of all ages. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society. 2013; 61:896-901.
Douglas Mougul, MD MPH
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics
Dr. Douglas Mogul is an Assistant Professor in the Division of Pediatric Gastroenterology and Hepatology. His primary interest is in improving our system of organ allocation for children awaiting liver transplantation. He has also developed several digital tools to help children with liver disease including PoopMD, a mobile app that helps parents identify whether their child may have a life-threatening liver disease, and Liver Space, a Facebook-integrated health app that seeks to strengthen online liver communities by providing members with tools to facilitate communication between families, and connects them with the medical community.
Dr. Mogul is supported by a K08 from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) to study pediatric liver transplant allocation.
• Mogul D, Nakamura Y, Seo J, Blauvelt B, Bridges JF. The unknown burden and cost of celiac disease in the U.S.. Expert Rev Pharmacoecon Outcomes Res. 2017 Apr;17(2):181-188. doi: 10.1080/14737167.2017.1314785.
Abimereki Muzaale, MD MPH
Instructor of Surgery
Dr. Abimereki Muzaale is an instructor of surgery in the Division of Transplant Surgery. His postdoctoral research focused on the physiological consequences of live kidney donation and it challenged the orthodoxy fundamentally. The prevailing belief for over 50 years was that a donor faced no additional risk attributable to donor nephrectomy. However, he and his colleagues demonstrated an increase in risk of end-stage renal disease (ESRD) following live kidney donation, albeit from a very low baseline risk. As a corrective, live donor consent forms across the world now cite his work. His recent research proposes key causal pathways underlying the increase in risk of ESRD following donation and highlights potential points of intervention in both the predonation and postdonation periods.
Dr. Muzaale is supported by a Supplement to an R01 from the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases to study incompatible kidney transplants.
Lauren Nicholas, PhD MPP
Assistant Professor of Economics
Dr. Lauren Nicholas is a health economist whose research focuses on the role of public policy in improving health and healthcare quality for the elderly. Her current research combines survey, administrative, and clinical data to study the interaction between healthcare utilization and economic outcomes. Dr. Nicholas’s work uses clinical and econometric approaches to answer questions in medical and health economics, particularly for surgery and end-of-life care.
Dr. Nicholas is the principal investigator of a project funded by the Arnold Foundation assessing the potential for alternative quality metrics to increase the volume and quality of organ transplants in the United States. She is also supported by two grants:
- K01 from the National Institute of Aging (NIA) to study geographic variation in the health and economic determinants and outcomes of elective surgery for arthritis, back pain, cataracts and heart disease.
- R21 from the NIA to study consumer credit data to identify precursors and consequences of cognitive impairment.
• Nicholas LH, Dimick JB. 2013. Bariatric Surgery in Minority Patients Before and After Implementation of a Centers of Excellence Program. JAMA, 310(13):1399-1400.
• Nicholas LH, Langa KM, Iwashyna TJ, Weir DR (2011). Regional Variation in the Association Between Advance Directives and End-of-Life Medicare Expenditures, JAMA, 306(13): 1447 – 1453.
• McInerney M, Mellor M, Nicholas LH. 2013. Recession Depression: Mental Health Effects of the 2008 Stock Market Crash. Journal of Health Economics, 32(6): 1090 – 1104.
• Nicholas LH. 2013. Better Quality of Care or Healthier Patients? Hospital Utilization by Medicare Advantage and Fee-for-Service Enrollees. Forum for Health Economics & Policy, 16(1).
Tanjala Purnell, PhD MPH
Assistant Professor, Surgery and Epidemiology
Dr. Tanjala Purnell is an Assistant Professor of Transplant Surgery and Epidemiology at Johns Hopkins University. Her research primarily focuses on identifying patient-centered and stakeholder-engaged solutions to improve equity in access to kidney transplantation. Her NIH, AHRQ, and PCORI-funded research also involves studies to improve healthcare equity for patients with kidney disease and related risk factors, including diabetes and hypertension. Dr. Purnell is the Training Director of the Johns Hopkins Center to Eliminate Cardiovascular Health Disparities where she co-directs a course on innovative methods for health equity research. Her work is driven by her passion to achieve health and healthcare equity.
Dr. Purnell serves on the Minority Affairs Committee at the Organ Procurement and Transplantation Network (OPTN) / United Network for Organ Sharing (UNOS). She is also supported by a K01 from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) to study patient-centered strategies to reduce disparities in access to kidney transplantation.
• Purnell TS, Luo X, Kucirka LM, Cooper LA, Crews DC, Massie AB, Boulware LE, Segev DL. Reduced Racial Disparity in Kidney Transplant Outcomes in the United States from 1990 to 2012.J Am Soc Nephrol. 2016 Feb 4. PMID: 26848153
• Kucirka LM, Purnell TS, Segev DL. Improving Access to Kidney Transplantation: Referral Is Not Enough. JAMA. 2015 Aug 11;314(6):565-7. PMID: 26262793
• Purnell TS, Xu P, Leca N, Hall YN. Racial differences in determinants of live donor kidney transplantation in the United States. Am J Transplant. 2013 Jun;13(6):1557-65. PMID: 23669021
• Purnell TS, Hall YN, Boulware LE. Understanding and overcoming barriers to living kidney donation among racial and ethnic minorities in the United States. Adv Chronic Kidney Dis. 2012 Jul;19(4):244-51. PMID: 22732044
• Purnell TS, Auguste P, Crews DC, Lamprea-Montealegre J, Olufade T, Greer R, Ephraim P, Sheu J, Kostecki D, Powe NR, Rabb H, Jaar B, Boulware LE. Comparison of life participation activities among adults treated by hemodialysis, peritoneal dialysis, and kidney transplantation: a systematic review. Am J Kidney Dis. 2013 Nov;62(5):953-73. PMID: 23725972
Nadia Mikhail Chu, M.P.H., Ph.D
Assistant Professor of Surgery
View all on Pubmed
- Chu NM, Shi Z, Haugen CE, Norman SP, Gross AL, Brennan DC, Carlson MC, Segev DL, McAdams-DeMarco MA. Cognitive Function, Access to Kidney Transplantation, and Waitlist Mortality Among Kidney Transplant Candidates With and Without Diabetes. American Journal of Kidney Disease; 2020 Feb 3. PMID: 32029264
- Chu NM, Bandeen-Roche K, Tian J, Kasper JD, Gross AL, Carlson MC, Xue QL. Hierarchical Development of Frailty and Cognitive Impairment: Clues into Etiological Pathways. The Journals of Gerontology, Series A, Biological Sciences and Medical Sciences, 2019 Oct 4;74(11):1761-1770. PMID: 31120105
- Chu NM, Gross AL, Shaffer AA, Haugen CE, Norman SP, Xue QL, Sharrett AR, Carlson MC, Bandeen-Roche K, Segev DL, McAdams-DeMarco MA. Frailty and Changes in Cognitive Function after Kidney Transplantation. Journal of the American Society of Nephrology, 2019 Feb;30(2):336-345. PMID: 30679381
- Gross AL, Chu NM, Anderson LR, Glymour MM, Jones RN. Do people with Alzheimer’s Disease improve with repeated testing? Unpacking the role of content and context in retest effects. Age and Ageing, 2018 Nov 1;47(6):866-871. PMID: 30124777. PMCID: PMC6201832
- Chu NM, Deng A, Ying H, Haugen CE, Garonzik Wang JM, Segev DL, McAdams-DeMarco MA. Dynamic Frailty Before Kidney Transplantation: Time of Measurement Matters. Transplantation, 2019 Aug;103(8):1700-1704. PMID: 31348438
Sunjae Bae, M.P.H., Ph.D
Instructor of Surgery
Dr. Sunjae Bae is a data analyst and a PhD student in epidemiology. He received his KMD from Kyung Hee University and MPH from Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. His research focus includes donor/recipient risk modeling; effects of immunosuppresive agents; and complications following kidney transplant.
• Bae S, Massie AB, Luo X, Anjum S, Desai NM, Segev DL. Changes in discard rate after the introduction of the Kidney Donor Profile Index (KDPI). Am J Transplant. 2016 jMar 2. doi 10.1111/ajt.13769
Research Data Analysts
Tanveen Ishaque • Jennifer Motter • Michael Mankowski • Yijing Feng • Sarah Van Pilsum Rasmussen •Karen Vanterpool, PhD • Hannah Sung, PhD • Alvin Thomas, MSPH
Medical & Graduate Students
Ashton Shaffer, PhD • Iulia Barbour • Mary Grace Bowring, MPH • Michael Ou • Darius Johnson • Jake Ruddy • Madeleine Waldram
Residents & Fellows
Michelle Nguyen, MD • Eliza Lee, MD • Sharon Weeks, MD • Jamilah Perkins, MD, MHS • Aly Strauss, MD, MIE • Alvin Thomas, MSPH • William Werbel, MD
Andrew Arking, MD • Victoria Bendersky, MD • Brian Boyarsky, MD • Mackenzie Eagleson, MD • Andrew Hallett, MD • Kayleigh Herrick-Reynolds, MD • Jessica Ruck, MD • Amber Kernodle, MD
Research Program Manager
Maria (Malu) Lourdes Perez, DVM
Research Program Coordinators
Shivani Bisen • Alexander Ferzola • Ross Greenberg • Leyla Herbst • Samantha Klitenic, JD • Julia López • Alexis Mooney • Amrita Saha • Abigail Shegelman • Carolyn Sidoti
Awura Asamoah-Mensah • Briana Dang • Max Downey • Kevin Gianaris • Archita Goyal • Nicole Hada • Michael Irving • Jamie Klunk • Anna Kinter • Michelle Krach • Molly Ma • Kathryn Marks • Marie Nunez • Georgia Parsons • Chantal Riggs • Chia-Chen (Wendy) Tsai • Aura Teles • Wasurut Vihokrut • Adam Wight • Adam Zois • Alexandra Zois