Adjunct Clinical Assistant Professor, University of Michigan Medical School
Detroit-Ypsilanti/Ann Arbor, Michigan
Jessie Kimbrough Marshall, MD, MPH is a native of Detroit, MI. She attended medical school and completed an Internal Medicine-Pediatrics residency at Wayne State University. After working as a primary care provider within the Henry Ford Health Center in southeastern Michigan, she went on to study at Harvard T Chan School of Public Health and received a Master's in Public Health focused on Health Policy and Management.
Next, she completed a minority health policy fellowship as the inaugural Aetna Foundation Health Care Disparities Fellow of the Disparities Solution Center at Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA. Her training during this fellowship focused on facilitating cross-cultural care training in medical education, in addition to policy development and advocacy at the institutional and governmental level. She went on to work as a clinic director for a HIV program and a primary care provider at a federally qualified health center, the Whittier Street Health Center in Boston followed by relocating to Baltimore, MD to complete a General Internal Medicine fellowship at Johns Hopkins University. At Hopkins, she studied research methods including community-based participatory research, and curriculum development.
She is board certified in both Internal Medicine and Pediatrics. She served as the medical director for Washtenaw County Health Department in Michigan and has practiced hospital medicine at Michigan Medicine, University of Michigan (U-M). Currently, she performs COVID testing and counseling at U-M sponsored community pop-up clinics in Washtenaw County. Also, she works as a medical director for a Medicaid health maintenance organization, Meridian Health Plan/Centene Corporation, Detroit, MI. Her professional and research interests include population health management, health equity, and cross-cultural care/communication training. Her clinical interests includes chronic disease management and prevention.