Jennifer A. Emond, MS, PhD
Assistant Professor of Biomedical Data Science
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics
Senior Editorial Board Member,
BMC Public Health
Biomedical Data Science
Ph.D., Public Health, Health Behavior Track
University of California San Diego/San Diego State University (Joint Doctoral Program)
M.Sc., Mathematics, Statistics Track
University of Massachusetts, Lowell
Bachelor’s Degree with Individual Concentration (BDIC) Program
University of Massachusetts, Amherst
C. Everett Koop Institute at Dartmouth
Hood Center for Children and Families
Quantitative Biomedical Sciences
The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice
Childhood obesity prevention, food marketing, screen media use, health behavior research, accelerometry
K01DK117971 National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Disease
Prospective impact of media use on sleep and obesity risk in preschoolers
Goal: To assess the associations between household chaos, media use, sleep and eating behaviors in a prospective cohort of preschool-aged children.
QBS 185.5 & QBS 185: Health Data Science Capstone Experience. Dartmouth's Quantitative Biomedical Sciences (Graduate).
QBS 270: Epidemiology Seminar. Dartmouth's Quantitative Biomedical Sciences (Graduate).
BIOL 29: Biostatistics. Biology Department, Dartmouth College (Undergraduate/Graduate).
PH216: Applied Epidemiology. The Dartmouth Institute’s (TDI) at Dartmouth College online MPH program (Graduate).
QBS 271: Epidemiology Seminar. Dartmouth's Quantitative Biomedical Sciences (Graduate).
MDED.118: Patients and Populations. Small Group Leader for weekly biostatistics review (Medical School).
Dartmouth's Women in Science Program (WISP)
Quantitative Biological Sciences
Unhealthy Food Marketing on Commercial Educational Websites: Remote Learning and Gaps in Regulation.
Prevalence and strategies of energy drink, soda, processed snack, candy and restaurant product marketing on the online streaming platform Twitch.
Household chaos: a risk factor for adverse child outcomes gains attention in public health.
Fast food intake and excess weight gain over a 1-year period among preschool-age children.
Measuring attentional bias to food cues in young children using a visual search task: An eye-tracking study.
From 'screen time' to the digital level of analysis: protocol for a scoping review of digital media use in children and adolescents.
Relationships Among Dietary Cognitive Restraint, Food Preferences, and Reaction Times.
Influence of child-targeted fast food TV advertising exposure on fast food intake: A longitudinal study of preschool-age children.
Measurement of external food cue responsiveness in preschool-age children: Preliminary evidence for the use of the external food cue responsiveness scale.
Exposure to Child-Directed TV Advertising and Preschoolers' Intake of Advertised Cereals.