Toddchelle joined the Data Analytics Branch as a Management Analyst in June 2014. Her primary responsibilities include responding to internal and external data requests, analyzing trends in the NIH workforce demographic data, analyzing USA Staffing Applicant Flow Data, developing scientific workforce and workforce categories reports, and identifying relevant benchmarks for comparison with NIH workforce data.
Toddchelle graduated from Georgetown University with her Bachelor of Arts in Sociology with Population Health certificate, and received her Master's in Public Health in Sociomedical Sciences with a Social Determinants of Health certificate from the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health. Since Georgetown, Toddchelle has been involved in harm reduction outreach, HIV/AIDS and breast cancer research in Black and Latina women, as well as her most recent international health work assisting with tuberculosis (TB) stigma research in South Africa.
Prior to working in EDI, Toddchelle interned with the US Department of Health and Human Services Office of Minority Health and the Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities (HACU) as Program Coordinator Intern for the New England Region I Health Equity Council, and continues to work with the council conducting research exploring sustainable payment models for Community Health Workers (CHWs). She currently serves as one of three Minority Association of Premedical Students (MAPS) Liaisons for Region VI (DC, Maryland, and Virginia) and as Vice Chair of Administration for the National MAPS Committee of the Student National Medical Association for 2017-2018. She is also a National Future Leadership Fellow (FLP) with the Student National Medical Association.
Toddchelle is inspired by opportunities to combat health disparities in public health research and medicine, and is currently preparing to apply to MD and PhD programs. In her constant pursuit to promote cultural competency and progressive domestic clinical care, Toddchelle engages her interests in the social determinants of health and health disparities, while also building on her interests in health policy and data analytics. She is also a member of the Student National Medical Association (SNMA) and the American Public Health Association (APHA).