• Internal Medicine
    Internal Medicine Resident, University of Colorado
    Internal Medicine Resident, University of Colorado
    • Resident at University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus

    Byron Crowe is an internal medicine resident at the University of Colorado interested in value-based care design. His interest in health systems began prior to medical school when he spent nearly two years at Emory Healthcare as a direct report to the Chief Quality and Medical Officer. In this role, he received advanced training on QI theory and methods through Emory's intensive Quality Academy, facilitated QI projects from the unit to the enterprise level and assisted with the rollout of Emory’s accountable care organization. During medical school at Emory University, he worked closely with the Institute for Healthcare Improvement Open School, the largest student-led QI and patient safety interest group worldwide, and served as Regional Leader for the Southeast United States. In his free time, he enjoys triathlon and getting out into the Colorado mountains. He is a graduate of the University of Georgia where he majored in biochemistry and history. 

  • Devin is a fellow in the Rural Health Leadership program at Massachusetts General Hospital. He graduated with a degree in English from the College of William and Mary where he received the James Monroe Prize for Civic Leadership. Devin attended the Temple University School of Medicine where he led a student-run suboxone clinic and was awarded the Thomas M Durant Prize in Internal Medicine for exemplifying the ideal physician. During his Primary Care residency at MGH, Devin started a MICU Peer Reflection initiative and volunteered at Harvard Medical School’s Crimson Care Collaborative clinics, where he is now a preceptor. As a new Rural Health Leadership fellow at MGH, he splits his time between his primary care panel in Chelsea, MA and a shared panel at the Indian Health Service center in Rosebud, SD. His research and academic interests include the use of recovery coaches in addressing substance use disorders, and rural health curriculum development.