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Ben is a fourth year medical student at Emory University School of Medicine. He collaborated with fellow student, Emaline Laney, and Dr. Rebecca Philipsborn to create a disseminated climate change curriculum for first and second year Emory medical students, which is now in the implementation phase. He and Emaline also founded a student group, Medical Students for Climate Action, that works across the university and hospital system to promote sustainable healthcare and environmental justice. He will enroll in the MPH program at Rollins School of Public Health this fall, and plans to pursue an Internal Medicine residency.
Raisa Uddin is a PGY-3 pediatric resident at the Emory University Pediatric Residency Program. During residency, she has participated in the Pediatric Global Health Track certificate program and has helped organize Global Health Week activities each year of her residency. She has also been working with her colleagues on the Diversity Curriculum committee at her residency program as well as the Immigrant Child Health committee. Prior to residency in Atlanta, Georgia, she graduated from the Florida International University Herbert Wertheim College of Medicine in Miami, FL. In July 2021, she will begin a two-year Global, Rural and Underserved Child Health Fellowship at the University of Utah, through which she will spend time working at the Indian Health Service in Chinle, AZ as well as in Rwanda.
Emaline Laney is a fourth-year medical student at Emory University School of Medicine. During her time at medical school, much of her work has focused on health equity with an emphasis on climate and health. Alongside her peer, Ben Rabin, and Dr. Rebecca Philipsborn, she co-wrote Emory’s first disseminated Climate and Environmental Health curriculum for the preclinical years of medical school, now in its implementation phase. She also co-founded a student group, Medical Students for Climate Action, dedicated to furthering climate and health education, environmental justice, and healthcare sustainability within their Atlanta community.
Prior to medical school, Emaline worked with a range of organizations from Partners In Health and The Task Force for Global Health to the Nepal Cleft and Burn Center and WHO’s Global Task Force on Cholera Control. She also holds an MSc in Epidemiology from The London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine and an MSc in Medical Anthropology from the University of Oxford made possible with the support of the Marshall Scholarship.
Ultimately, Emaline plans to apply into internal medicine with the hopes of working in public health through the framework of planetary health to alleviate healthcare disparities at home – Atlanta – and abroad.