About

This video series was created, designed, and presented by Kevin Weinfurt and Steve Grambow. They have been lecturing and presenting seminars together for more than 10 years.

Kevin Weinfurt
Kevin Weinfurt, PhD
Kevin Weinfurt is a professor of psychiatry and behavioral science at Duke University School of Medicine and a faculty member of the Duke Clinical Research Institute. Dr. Weinfurt is also a professor of psychology and neuroscience and a faculty associate of the Trent Center for the Study of Medical Humanities and Bioethics. Dr. Weinfurt received his undergraduate degree from Loyola University of Chicago and did his graduate work in psychology at Georgetown and Oxford University. Dr. Weinfurt conducts research on measuring patient-reported outcomes, medical decision making, and bioethics. Dr. Weinfurt’s research has been featured on NPR Marketplace, Business Week, ABC News, and US News & World Report. As an educator, Dr. Weinfurt co-directs Duke’s masters-level Clinical Research Training Program (CRTP) and has taught undergraduate and graduate courses in psychology, statistics, and clinical research.

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Steve Grambow, PhD
Steve Grambow is Vice-Chair of Education and an Assistant Professor in the Department of Biostatistics and Bioinformatics at Duke University School of Medicine. Dr. Grambow received his undergraduate degree in mathematics from California State University, Chico, and his MS and PhD in statistics from the University of Kentucky. Dr. Grambow conducts research in a broad range of health services and clinical research areas, including weight loss interventions, CVD risk reduction through hypertension control, smoking cessation, and substance abuse. His recent collaborative trials have focused on the utilization of web, mobile, and telemedicne-based behavioral interventions for management of chronic health conditions. As an educator, Dr. Grambow directs Duke’s masters-level Clinical Research Training Program (CRTP) and has more than 15 years of experience teaching statistical methods for clinical research to undergraduate and graduate level audiences.