Gary Kreps interviews Charles Atkin Translational Research Award Winner Jay Bernhardt at the DCHC 2017 conference.

The conference theme was “Patient-centered Health Communication”.

Saturday April, 29, 2017 | 11:45
onAir Studio | 11:45 am | 7:28 elapsed time
Fairfax Hyatt Regency, Fairfax, VA

OnAir Post: Gary Kreps interviews Jay Bernhardt

(Archived live aircast is now private)

Award Presentation

Saturday April, 29, 2017 at noon
Fairfax Hyatt Regency, Fairfax, VA

Download (PDF, Unknown)

About Jay Bernhardt

Dean, Moody College of Communication, The University of Texas at Austin
Founding Director, Center for Health Communication
Walter Cronkite Regents Chair | Everett D. Collier Centennial Chair

Dr. Jay Bernhardt is the 6th Dean of the Moody College of Communication at The University of Texas at Austin, one of the largest and highest ranked colleges of communication in the country. He is recognized internationally as a visionary leader, respected scholar, and innovative scientist in the application of communication, marketing, media to public health, healthcare, and medicine. Dr. Bernhardt serves on numerous national boards and four editorial boards. He is a member of six honor societies and and has received numerous awards for his scholarship and leadership.

To learn more about Jay Bernhardt, go here.

About Gary Kreps

University Distinguished Professor, Department of Communication, George Mason University
Director, Center for Health and Risk Communication

Gary L. Kreps is a University Distinguished Professor of the Department of Communication at George Mason University. He teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in Communication Research, Health Communication, Organizational Communication, Consumer-Provider Health Communication, Health Communication Campaigns, and E-Health Communication.

To learn more about Gary Kreps, go here.


The DCHC 2017 Conference was sponsored by:

Department of Communication and the Center for Health and Risk Communication at George Mason University
The Office of Behavioral and Social Sciences Research (OBSSR) within the National Institute of Health, and the
Health Communication and Informatics Research Branch (HCIRB)  within the National Cancer Institute.