Jonathan Zenilman, M.D., professor in infectious diseases at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, is chief of the division of infectious diseases at Johns Hopkins Bayview. He is an international authority on the clinical epidemiology and management of sexually transmitted diseases, HIV prevention and infectious disease surveillance. Zenilman also manages a large, extramurally-funded research program, teaches at The Johns Hopkins University School of Public Health and mentors the research of Ph.D. and post-doctoral students. His current clinical interests include surgical infections, with research interests in the epidemiology of surgical and burn wound infections, anti-microbial resistance and long-term management of skin and soft tissue infections in outpatient and inpatient settings.
Anne Marie Rompalo, M.D., is an professor of medicine with joint appointments in epidemiology, population, family and reproductive health, and gynecology. She has published over 100 peer-reviewed articles, authored/co-authored 20 book chapters and lectured for over 20 years in the fields of sexually transmitted diseases and HIV. Rompalo has served as the medical director of the STD/HIV Prevention Training Center (PTC) for over 15 years and previously held the position of acting medical director for the Baltimore City Health Department sexually transmitted disease clinics. She also has been prinicpal investigator of a Baltimore HIV epidemiology research study--a nine-year longitudinal observation study of HIV-infected women.
Khalil Ghanem, M.D., is board-certified in internal medicine and adult infectious diseases. His research interests include sexually transmitted infections, HIV/AIDS and the impact of hormonal contraception on the body's immune responses to these infections. Dr. Ghanem also serves as director of HIV, STD and Tuberculosis Clinical Services at the Baltimore City Health Department.
Kristine Johnson, M.D., board-certified in internal medicine and infectious diseases, has practiced internal medicine, specializing in infectious diseases, at Johns Hopkins Bayview since 2008. After earning a medical degree at Duke University Medical Center, she completed a residency in internal medicine at University of Colorado Health Sciences Center and a fellowship in infectious diseases at The Johns Hopkins Hospital.
Robin McKenzie, M.D., assistant professor of medicine at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, is board-certified in internal medicine and adult infectious diseases. She has extensive clinical expertise in general infectious disease, HIV/AIDS and travel medicine. Her research focuses on the prevention and treatment of enteric infections, with a particular interest in the evaluation of needle-free vaccines.
Seema Nayak, M.D., clinical associate in infectious diseases, earned a medical degree at George Washington University, where she also completed a fellowship in infectious diseases. She also completed training in internal medicine at the University of Maryland. Dr Nayak's interests include clinical care and clinical research. She is focusing on expanding the infectious diseases clinical practice at Johns Hopkins Bayview.
Susan Rhee, M.D., clinical associate in infectious diseases, earned a medical degree at the University at Buffalo School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences. She then completed residency in combined internal medicine/pediatrics at Albany Medical Center in Albany, NY, as well as a fellowship in infectious diseases at the University of Rochester.
Dr. Rhee holds clinical interests in infectious diseases in the elderly and antimicrobial stewardship in the long-term care setting.
Geeta Sood, M.D., instructor of medicine and hospital epidemiologist, completed medical training, a residency in internal medicine and a fellowship in infectious diseases, at Temple University Medical School.
Dr. Sood previously worked at Albert Einstein Medical Center, a 500-bed community hospital affiliated with Thomas Jefferson University, where she started an antibiotic stewardship program, and was actively involved in medical education as an associate program director for the Internal Medicine Residency Program and a clerkship director second-, third- and fourth-year medical students. She also served as hospital epidemiologist at Abington Memorial Hospital, a 600-bed community hospital outside of Philadelphia. While there, she chaired the Infection Control Committee, and CLABSI and VAP process improvement committees.
Karen J. Daniels, MS, CRNP, earned a master's degree at the University of Maryland School of Nursing. Board-certified as an adult nurse practitioner, Daniels cares for patients in the Infectious Diseases Outpatient Parenteral Antibiotic Therapy (OPAT) clinic.