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Occupational Medicine, Epidemiology and Prevention

Jacqueline Moline, MD
Jacqueline Moline, MD
Chair, Department of Occupational Medicine, Epidemiology, and Prevention
Zucker School of Medicine

Jacqueline M. Moline, M.D., M.Sc. is an Occupational Medicine specialist.  Dr. Moline obtained her medical degree from the Pritzker School of Medicine of the University of Chicago in 1988 where she was elected into the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Society.  She completed her first residency in Internal Medicine from Yale University in 1991.  In 1993, she completed her second residency in Occupational and Environmental Medicine at Mount Sinai Hospital, and also obtained her Masters of Science degree. She is board certified for both internal and occupational medicine.  While at Mt. Sinai, Dr. Moline was the first recipient of the Fellowship for Occupational Medicine.  Dr. Moline was Vice Chair, Department of Preventive Medicine, Residency Director of the Occupational Medicine Residency Program and Director of the New York/New Jersey Education and Research Center in Occupational Safety and Health. 

Dr. Moline’s research in the past has focused on the health effects of lead exposure. She has examined and documented lead’s detrimental effects from environmental and occupational exposure.  She has also researched on a variety of other topics including the health effects of theatrical smoke and fog on Broadway Actors, and the effect of creosote on exposed workers. In recent years, Dr. Moline’s endeavors have been centered on the medical monitoring and treatment of World Trade Center (WTC) responders. Her involvement began in 2002 when she became the Medical Core Director of the WTC Worker and Volunteer Medical Screening Program. In 2004, she became the Clinical Services Director and Co-Principal Investigator of the WTC Medical Monitoring Program and in 2006 she became the Principal Investigator of the Mount Sinai Clinical Center, the largest center in the WTC medical consortium. She has published widely on the physical and mental health effects of WTC exposure observed within the Mount Sinai Clinical Program.

She joined North Shore in April 2010 as Vice President of Population Health and the founding Chair of Population Health for the Zucker School of Medicine. Dr. Moline works with Northwell Health leadership to develop initiatives aimed at promoting and engaging health and wellness for Northwell Health’s workforce as well as community at large.  She is also developing a population health and epidemiology research program.

She was the 2010 recipient of the Humanitarian Award from the New York City Detective Investigators’ Association for outstanding contributions to the law enforcement community and dedicated service to the people of the city of New York.  She was also the 2010 recipient of the Kehoe Award of Merit from the American College of Occupational and Environmental Medicine for significant contributions to research in the field of occupational and environmental medicine. Dr. Moline serves on the editorial boards of several journals on industrial, occupational and environmental medicine.  She is a fellow of the American College of Physicians, the American College of Occupational and Environmental Medicine and the New York Academy of Medicine.  Dr. Moline’s professional affiliations also include membership in the American Medical Women’s Association and the American Public Health Association.

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