Maria Madison, PhD

President, The Robbins House

Maria Madison is the co-founder and president of a historic site commemorating the legacy of a previously enslaved revolutionary war veteran in Concord, Massachusetts. Her background includes training and decades of experience in domestic, global health and clinical research. She has a doctorate in Population and International Health from the Harvard School of Public Health and she has lived in Africa for over five years.

Madison's career began as a Peace Corps Volunteer in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, (previously known as Zaire), where she learned and applied various research methods, including community epidemiology in resource-constrained settings. She worked in Cameroon for two years, while working toward her ScD in Population and International Health. Madison’s dissertation focused on the morbidity of HIV/AIDS in West Africa, particularly focusing on Abidjan, Ouagadougou, and Dakar.

Maria Madison is the co-founder and president of a historic site commemorating the legacy of a previously enslaved revolutionary war veteran in Concord, Massachusetts. Her background includes training and decades of experience in domestic, global health and clinical research. She has a doctorate in Population and International Health from the Harvard School of Public Health and she has lived in Africa for over five years.

Madison's career began as a Peace Corps Volunteer in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, (previously known as Zaire), where she learned and applied various research methods, including community epidemiology in resource-constrained settings. She worked in Cameroon for two years, while working toward her ScD in Population and International Health. Madison’s dissertation focused on the morbidity of HIV/AIDS in West Africa, particularly focusing on Abidjan, Ouagadougou, and Dakar.

As an African American woman, I see the world as a place with great promise for freedom but as an entity more spiritually available than political.

Website
www.robbinshouse.org

As an African American woman, I see the world as a place with great promise for freedom but as an entity more spiritually available than political.

Lectures

9.27.2017 (1:11)

Why Thoreau Still Matters