Heather H. Miselis, MD; MPH

Assistant Professor, Family Medicine

Heather Miselis

Biography

Dr. Miselis is an Assistant Professor of Family Medicine at Boston University School of Medicine (BUSM) and Principal Investigator of Boston University Community Health Alliance of Medical Professionals (BU CHAMPs). Since completing residency she has been a practicing family physician in community health centers in Boston as well as on the inpatient units at Boston Medical Center. She is inspired to work with others to develop healthcare teams that address the quadruple aim of (1) enhancing patient experience, (2) improving population health, (3) reducing health care cost, and (4) improving the work life of health care providers (Bodenheimer, Ann Fam Med 2014). She is active in advising, teaching and providing leadership and professional development to the next generation of health care providers and in 2019, became an inaugural member of BUSM Academy of Medical Educators advising, mentoring and teaching medical students. She is the interprofessional education lead for BUSM and has developed a longitudinal model for interprofessional education in practice for the primary care environment. Her mixed-methods research includes evaluating the effects of patient-centered team-based care on patient, trainee and healthcare outcomes. Her clinical and teaching experiences have developed expertise and interests in interprofessional practice and education, team-based collaboration, continuous quality improvement, leadership development and practice management. She is a National Institute for Program Director Development (NIPDD) fellow, a Fellow in American Academy of Family Physicians and a member of National Center for Interprofessional Practice and Education and American Interprofessional Health Collaborative (AIHC) . She is an AIHC Program Committee member and Co-Chair of the Student Engagement Workgroup.

Education

  • Boston University School of Medicine, MD
  • Boston University School of Public Health, MPH
  • Boston University School of Medicine, MA
  • Simmons College, BS

Publications

  • Published on 1/5/1999

    Gertig DM, Hankinson SE, Hough H, Spiegelman D, Colditz GA, Willett WC, Kelsey KT, Hunter DJ. N-acetyl transferase 2 genotypes, meat intake and breast cancer risk. Int J Cancer. 1999 Jan 05; 80(1):13-7. PMID: 9935222.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 9/1/1998

    Feskanich D, Hunter DJ, Willett WC, Hankinson SE, Hollis BW, Hough HL, Kelsey KT, Colditz GA. Vitamin D receptor genotype and the risk of bone fractures in women. Epidemiology. 1998 Sep; 9(5):535-9. PMID: 9730033.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 8/1/1998

    Chen J, Stampfer MJ, Hough HL, Garcia-Closas M, Willett WC, Hennekens CH, Kelsey KT, Hunter DJ. A prospective study of N-acetyltransferase genotype, red meat intake, and risk of colorectal cancer. Cancer Res. 1998 Aug 01; 58(15):3307-11. PMID: 9699660.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 5/1/1998

    Ma J, Stampfer MJ, Gann PH, Hough HL, Giovannucci E, Kelsey KT, Hennekens CH, Hunter DJ. Vitamin D receptor polymorphisms, circulating vitamin D metabolites, and risk of prostate cancer in United States physicians. Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 1998 May; 7(5):385-90. PMID: 9610787.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 11/1/1997

    Hunter DJ, Hankinson SE, Hough H, Gertig DM, Garcia-Closas M, Spiegelman D, Manson JE, Colditz GA, Willett WC, Speizer FE, Kelsey K. A prospective study of NAT2 acetylation genotype, cigarette smoking, and risk of breast cancer. Carcinogenesis. 1997 Nov; 18(11):2127-32. PMID: 9395212.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 10/1/1997

    Miller EM, Hough HL, Cho JW, Nickoloff JA. Mismatch repair by efficient nick-directed, and less efficient mismatch-specific, mechanisms in homologous recombination intermediates in Chinese hamster ovary cells. Genetics. 1997 Oct; 147(2):743-53. PMID: 9335609.

    Read at: PubMed
  • Published on 6/1/1994

    Sweetser DB, Hough H, Whelden JF, Arbuckle M, Nickoloff JA. Fine-resolution mapping of spontaneous and double-strand break-induced gene conversion tracts in Saccharomyces cerevisiae reveals reversible mitotic conversion polarity. Mol Cell Biol. 1994 Jun; 14(6):3863-75. PMID: 8196629.

    Read at: PubMed

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