Neil is a Knight-Hennesy Scholar pursuing an MD/MBA at Stanford Medical School and Stanford Graduate School of Business.

He earned his bachelor’s degree in biomedical engineering at Johns Hopkins. There, he focused on patient-facing devices that democratize medicine and was part of a team that was a finalist for the $10M Qualcomm Tricorder XPRIZE. He also spent time fixing medical equipment in Rwanda and later co-founded a medical hackathon called MedHacks.

During a Fulbright year to the Netherlands, Neil completed a master’s in health economics at Erasmus University Rotterdam and published cost-effectiveness research. Now, he is interested in advancing health equity through policy reforms and delivery system innovation.


Cost-Effectiveness of a Precision Health Approach to Tuberculosis

VascTrac: Digital Health Approach to Peripheral Artery Disease

Medical Tricorder

Opioid Pill Disposal

Ebola Suit


Genomics Education

At the time (summer 2013), less than 10% of physicians felt comfortable interpreting any genomic data of their patients. Neil worked with two labmates to create a genomics curriculum - one targeted at patients and one at providers. The patient-facing curriculum has been viewed >45,000 times on YouTube. The project is further described in this news article from the San Diego Union Tribune.


Blog from Rwanda: In 2014, Neil spent 9 weeks fixing medical equipment in Rwanda. The experience helped him understand the importance of health policy in improving health, and set him on a path to study health policy and economics. This blog and related article catalog some of his experiences.

Vaccines: In 2018, Neil testified in support of SB-276, a California bill (later signed into law) that ended vaccine personal belief exemptions. He reflected on the experience here.

Custom Websites

In The News

19 Johns Hopkins students, recent graduates named Fulbright Scholars