Bradley A. Evanoff, MD
Bradley A. Evanoff, MD, is the Dr. Richard A. and Elizabeth Henby Sutter Associate Professor of Occupational, Industrial, and Environmental Medicine. He is credited with playing an instrumental role in significantly expanding clinical research training at Washington University.
Evanoff developed and now heads the School of Medicine’s Masters of Science in Clinical Investigation Program. In addition, he was principal investigator on a 2005 K30 Clinical Curriculum Development Award, which he used to establish the Mentored Training Program in Clinical Investigation; this program offers structured multidisciplinary mentorship to postdoctoral trainees, fellows, and junior faculty. As its director, Evanoff has arranged mentors for more than 60 scholars in its first four years and has personally mentored 20 past and current scholars.
Scholars describe Evanoff as supportive, encouraging, approachable, and responsive, and a source of invaluable advice on study design, grant seeking, data presentation, and career development.
Evanoff is co-principal investigator and associate director of the Clinical and Translational Science Award (CTSA) and of the Institute of Clinical and Translational Sciences (ICTS) at Washington University. He also serves as director of the Department of Medicine’s Division of General Medical Sciences.
He earned his bachelor’s degree from Cornell University in 1982 and his medical degree from Washington University in 1986. He completed a Fogarty Post-Doctoral Research Fellowship in Occupational Epidemiology at the Swedish National Institute of Occupational Health and Karolinska Hospital in Sweden. He then earned an MPH from the University of Washington in 1993, where he also was a fellow in the Robert Wood Johnson Clinical Scholars Program and the Occupational and Environmental Medicine Program. He joined the Washington University faculty the next year. He has been honored by four awards from the Centers for Disease Control’s National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health.