Gilad D. Evrony, MD PhD
Gilad received his undergraduate degree in Brain and Cognitive Sciences from MIT, and completed his MD and PhD at Harvard Medical School / Boston Children’s Hospital. After a Pediatrics residency at Mount Sinai Hospital, he joined NYU Langone as an Assistant Professor in the Center for Human Genetics and Genomics and the Departments of Pediatrics and Neuroscience.
Odelia Chorin, MD
Senior Research Coordinator,
Undiagnosed Diseases Program
Odelia completed her medical training at the Ben Gurion University and a residency in Pediatrics at the Wolfson Medical Center in Israel. Her work with patients with rare, undiagnosed conditions inspired her to pursue a career in genetics, and she plans to complete a fellowship in clinical genetics. She is a mother of four daughters, loves running, and hopes to complete the NYC Marathon next year.
Danielle completed her undergraduate degree in Molecular and Cellular Biology at Harvard College. During her first year in college, she enrolled in Life Sciences 50, an experimental course in integrated science that inspired her to participate in a wide variety of research projects, with focuses from trophic ecology to metagenomics. She also volunteered as an Emergency Medical Technician with CrimsonEMS, Harvard’s student-run volunteer emergency medical service. Ultimately, she hopes to continue to use an interdisciplinary approach to advance patient care as a physician.
Una completed her undergraduate studies at Harvard College with a degree in Molecular and Cellular Biology. During college, she applied her interests in science and writing in David Scadden’s lab, where she investigated acute myeloid leukemia metabolism for her senior thesis. Outside the lab, she worked as a writing tutor and as a teaching assistant in Harvard’s introductory genetics course. She is also a black belt in taekwondo and enjoys painting. In the future, she hopes to combine research and writing as a physician.
Graduate Student (MD-PhD)
Adam completed his undergraduate degree in Molecular Biology and Biochemistry at Rutgers University. During a post-baccalaureate IRTA fellowship at the NIH, he studied the human antibody lineages produced in response to Ebolavirus vaccination or infection. The power of lineage tracing techniques in unraveling the dynamics of the immune response inspired him to learn to apply them to other systems. In his free time, Adam enjoys fitness, cooking, and exploring New York City.
Pei-Feng Hsu (PhD rotation student, 2020)
Brianna Berrios (PhD rotation student, 2019)
Samuel Magaziner (MD-PhD rotation student, 2019)
Kathleen McDonald (Master’s Student, 2018-2019)