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Rodney Joseph is an assistant professor in the College of Nursing and Health Innovation at ASU. He originally joined the college in 2013 as a NIH/NINR-funded T32 postdoctoral fellow and recently completed second NIH-funded K99 postdoctoral fellowship with the college.
Professor Joseph's research interests involve the development, implementation, and evaluation of theory-based, culturally relevant behavioral interventions to promote physical activity and reduce cardiometabolic disease risk among racial/ethnic minority women, with a particular focus on the use of innovative technologies to deliver these interventions. His research emphasizes the role of culture and behavioral theory to reduce cardiometabolic health disparities among African American and Hispanic women.
He is an active member of several professional organizations, including the Society of Behavioral Medicine (SBM) and American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM), and serves as a peer-reviewed for over 20 professional journals. He has an active program of research funded by the National Institutes of Health and has an established publication record.
Health Disparities, Cardiometbolic Disease Risk, Physical Activity, Behavioral Theory, Technology-mediated Behavioral Interevntions
Center for Health Promotion and Disease Prevention: https://chpdp.asu.edu/
A complete and updated list of peer-reviewed publications is available via: https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Rodney_Joseph
Select recent publications are below:
Ongoing Funded Research:
National Institutes of Health/National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (09/01/2015 – 06/30/2020)
K99/R00 Pathway to Independence Award: Smart Walk: A Physical Activity Program for African American Women (K99HL129012; R00HL129012)
The goal of this award is to refine an established culturally relevant physical activity program for obese African American women, develop a Smartphone application to deliver the physical activity program, and to evaluate the effects of the intervention to improve and maintain high physical activity levels and reduce cardiometabolic disease risk among obese African American women. Study outcomes include changes in PA and feasibility and acceptability of the Smartphone-delivered program; secondary outcomes include cardiorespiratory fitness, cardiometabolic disease risk factors.
CONFERENCE SYMPOSIA PRESENTATIONS
National Organization Committee Membership
Journal Peer Review Editor
Ad-Hoc Journal Peer Reviewer.