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Casey Crump, M.D., Ph.D.

Academic Appointments

Key Documents

Contact Information

  • Clinical Offices
    Stanford Family Medicine 211 Quarry Rd Ste 405 MC 5985 Palo Alto, CA 94304
    Tel Work (650) 498-9000 Fax (650) 498-7750
  • Academic Offices
    Personal Information
    Email
    Not for medical emergencies or patient use

Professional Overview

Clinical Focus

  • Family Medicine

Academic Appointments

Administrative Appointments

  • Clinical Assistant Professor, Stanford University (2007 - present)
  • Clinical Instructor, University of Washington (2004 - 2007)
  • Research Scientist, University of Washington (2000 - 2002)
  • Senior Research Fellow, University of Washington, Seattle, WA (1999 - 2000)
  • Senior Research Associate, ICF Consulting, Inc., Seattle, WA (1998 - 2002)
  • Research Fellow, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, Seattle, WA (1995 - 1999)
View All 8administrative appointments of Casey Crump

Honors and Awards

  • Research Fellowship, National Institute for Dental & Craniofacial Research (1999-2000)
  • Interdisciplinary Cancer Research Fellowship, National Cancer Institute (1998-1999)
  • Cancer Epidemiology and Biostatistics Research Fellowship, National Cancer Institute (1995-1998)
  • Member, Phi Kappa Phi (1990)
  • Member, Phi Beta Kappa (1990)
  • Special Honors, Plan II Honors Program, University of Texas at Austin (1990)
View All 7honors and awards of Casey Crump

Professional Education

Board Certification: Family Medicine, American Board of Family Medicine (2004)
Residency: University of Washington WA (2004)
Internship: Hennepin County Medical Center MN (1995)
Medical Education: Tulane University School of Medicine LA (1994)
Ph.D.: University of Washington, Epidemiology (1998)
M.S.: University of Washington, Biostatistics (1998)
View All 10

Courses

2013-14

Scientific Focus

Current Research and Scholarly Interests

Dr. Casey Crump'’s research focuses on identifying clinical and social determinants of health to enable better prevention, detection, and treatment of disease. His current work includes a new collaborative initiative between Stanford University and Lund University in Sweden to identify perinatal, hereditary, and environmental determinants of health using Swedish national health data. The following NIH-supported studies are ongoing:

1) Long-term health outcomes of preterm birth

Due to the growing number and improved survival of preterm infants in recent decades, their health outcomes in later life are becoming increasingly important. Dr. Crump is studying the long-term effects of preterm birth in a national cohort of more than 630,000 individuals born in Sweden from 1973 through 1979. More than 27,000 individuals who were born preterm are being followed in young adulthood for multiple health outcomes including cardiovascular, endocrine, neurologic, and immune disorders. The results will advance our understanding of the influence of perinatal factors on health in later life, and ultimately may lead to earlier interventions to prevent disease.

2) Hereditary and environmental influences on psychosocial conditions

This collaborative study investigates the relative contributions of hereditary and environmental factors on substance use, psychiatric disorders, and crime using multigenerational family data from 11.2 million people in Sweden. The results will help elucidate the etiologic mechanisms underlying these conditions which in turn may lead to more effective prevention, treatment, and public policy.

3) Neighborhood-level contextual effects on health

Dr. Crump is studying the contextual effects of neighborhood environment on mental and physical health. Recent work uses hierarchical models to examine the effects of neighborhood deprivation on depression, anxiety, and psychotic disorders in a Swedish cohort of 7 million adults. The results of this study will advance our understanding of the influence of neighborhood environment on health, and help inform public policy toward creating healthier communities.

Publications

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Publication Topics

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