Sanjoti is an epidemiologist with more than 12 years’ of experience within Australian healthcare industry: private, academia and government sectors. Her focus is on health systems and policy where she uses her expert level skills in various public health approaches and digital information to establish health and service needs. She is a strategic and evolved thinker who can easily apply multidisciplinary principles to various population health needs and seamlessly adapt to various healthcare environments. This ability that is built on the basis of her education in medicine and public health along with her experiences across many healthcare sectors in Australia; also allows her to think strategically about ever so changing healthcare environments and growing need for efficiency in health services.
S Baum, E Kendall, S Parekh Self-assessed health status and neighborhood context Journal of Prevention & Intervention in the Community 2016: 44 (4), 283-295,
AR McCullough, S Parekh, J Rathbone, Hoffmann TC, Del Mar CB A systematic review of the public's knowledge and beliefs about antibiotic resistance. Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy, 2016
C Vandelanotte, AM Müller, ---S Parekh et al Past, Present, and Future of eHealth and mHealth Research to Improve Physical Activity and Dietary Behaviors Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior, 2016: 48 (3), 219-228. e1
H Muenchberger, C Ehrlich, S Parekh, M Crozier The critical role of community-based micro-grants for disability aids and equipment: results from a needs analysis - Disability and rehabilitation, 2016: 38 (9), 858-864
Wayne Usher, Ori Gudes, Sanjoti Parekh. Exploring the Use of Technology Pathways to Access Health Information by Australian University Students: A Multi-Dimensional Approach. Health Management Information Journal , 2016: 45 (1), 5-15, 2016. DOi: 10.12826/18333575.2015.0002.Usher
Ehrlich C, Kendall E, Parekh S, Walters C. The impact of culturally responsive self-management interventions on health outcomes for minority populations: A systematic review. Chronic Illn. 2016: 12 (1), 41-57. DOI: 10.1177/1742395315587764