• Adjunct Assistant Professor, Global Health
  • Assistant Professor, Health Metrics Sciences
Photo of Laura Dwyer-Lindgren

Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation (IHME)
2301 5th Avenue, Suite 600
Seattle, WA 98121
United States

Email: 
ladwyer@uw.edu
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Biography 

Laura Dwyer-Lindgren is an Assistant Professor of Global Health at the Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation (IHME) at the University of Washington. She is a member of the Local Burden of Disease research team, where her focus is mapping the HIV epidemic. At IHME, she has previously worked with the United States counties team to estimate trends and inequalities in health outcomes in the United States, and on the Global Burden of Disease Study, Malaria Control Policy Assessment, and Gavi Full Country Evaluations developing methods for estimating trends in child mortality.

Dr. Dwyer-Lindgren received an MPH in Health Metrics and Evaluation from the University of Washington and a PhD in Public Health from Erasmus University, Rotterdam.

Education 
  • PhD (Erasmus University (Rotterdam))
  • MPH (University of Washington)
Country Affiliations 
Health Topics 
  • Adult Mortality
  • Burden of Disease
  • Causes of Death
  • Child Mortality
  • Geography
  • Health Disparities
  • HIV/AIDS
DGH Centers, Programs and Initiatives and Affiliated Organizations 
Publications 

Dwyer-Lindgren L, Stubbs RW, Bertozzi-Villa A, Morozoff C, Callender C, Finegold SB, et al. Variation in life expectancy and mortality by cause among neighbourhoods in King County, WA, USA, 1990–2014: a census tract-level analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2015. The Lancet Public Health. 2017;2(9):e400–10.

Dwyer-Lindgren L, Bertozzi-Villa A, Stubbs RW, Morozoff C, Mackenbach JP, Lenthe FJ van, et al. Inequalities in life expectancy among US counties, 1980 to 2014: temporal trends and key drivers. JAMA Internal Medicine. 2017;177(7):1003–11.

Dwyer-Lindgren L, Bertozzi-Villa A, Stubbs RW, Morozoff C, Kutz MJ, Huynh C, et al. US county-level trends in mortality rates for major causes of death, 1980-2014. JAMA. 2016;316(22):2385–401.