I am interested in how environmental and social exposures interact to influence health with a particular focus on exposures caused by global climatic changes and society’s responses to those changes. To date my research has focused on the health impacts of exposure to air pollution from wildfires, extreme heat events, and proximity to urban vegetation. I was recently selected to be a JPB Environmental Health Fellow through the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. Prior to becoming an assistant professor in Geography at the University of Colorado, Boulder, I was a Robert Wood Johnson Health and Society Scholar at the Harvard Chan School of Public Health. I completed my Ph.D. in Environmental Health Sciences at the University of California, Berkeley in 2014 where I received doctoral research funding from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s STAR program and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Association of Schools of Public Health.
Recent Courses Include
- Fall 2017 GEOG 4120/5100 (3) Special Topics in Geography: Climate Change and Health
- Spring 2018 GEOG 3692 (3) Introduction to Global Public Health
- Spring 2018 GEOG 4023/5023 (4) Quantitative Methods in Geography
- Fall 2018 GEOG 4852/5852 (3) Health and Medical Geography
Honors and Awards
2018 - 2021 JPB Environmental Health Fellow
Weimer K, Farmer CJQ, Reid CE. The geography of c-sections in the United States: How a temporal jump in rates is spatially represented. Accepted at The Professional Geographer.
Reid CE, Maestas MM. 2019. Wildfire smoke exposure under climate change. Current Opinion in Pulmonary Medicine. 25(2):179–187. doi: 10.1097/MCP.0000000000000552.
Reid CE, Kubzansky LD, Shmool JLC, Li J, Clougherty J. 2018. It’s Not Easy Assessing Greenness: A Comparison of the Effects of Spatial Resolution of NDVI and Buffer Sizes on Self-Reported Health. Health & Place. 54: 92–101 https://doi.org/10.1016/j.healthplace.2018.09.005
Updated March 2019