Anatole S. Menon-Johansson (U.K.), B.Sc., Ph.D., M.B., B.Chir.
Guy's and St. Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust
Director of Development, National Audit Group
British Association of Sexual Health and HIV
Harkness Project Title: The Development of Models for Evaluating Barriers to Effective HIV/AIDS Prevention in the United States
Mentors: Harvey Makadon, M.D., and Jean Flatley McGuire, Ph.D.
Placement: Harvard Medical School
Biography at time of Harkness Fellowship: Anatole S. Menon–Johansson, a 2006-07 Harkness/Health Foundation Fellow in Health Care Policy, was previously a post-doctoral research fellow at Stanford University investigating synaptic transmission in hippocampal neurones. He currently is a specialist registrar in genitourinary medicine at Chelsea and Westminster Hospital and recently completed a Health Protection Agency/British Association of Sexual Health and HIV Fellowship investigating syphilis in South London. His career and research plans are to utilize informatics and public health skills for the effective delivery of sexual and reproductive health services. Menon-Johansson qualified as a physician from the University of Cambridge.
Project: Menon-Johansson investigated the barriers to effective HIV/AIDS prevention across different populations using an ecological analysis within the United States. He particularly focused on variation associated with geography, state, and socioeconomic and legal status. He modeled HIV/AIDS prevention and related factors using data from the CDC, Kaiser Family Foundation, U.S. Census Bureau, U.S. Supreme Court, and the Beasley School of Law.
Career Activity Since Fellowship
- Consultant Genitourinary Medicine/HIV, Guy's and St. Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust, 2009
- Consultant HIV/Genitourinary Medicine, Homerton University Hospital, 2008
- Finalist, NHS Leadership in Health Informatics Accolade Scheme: eTriage, 2007
- Consultant, Guy's and St. Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust
- Director of Development, National Audit Group, British Association of Sexual Health and HIV
(Updated January 2012)