Photo of Camille Cipri Camille Cipri 
Clinical Research Analyst IV
cscipri@ucdavis.edu

Camille joined CHPR in 2005 and has worked on a large array of projects with varying scope and complexity. Working closely with principal investigators, Camille provides project management support and coordinates intervention RCTs involving interdepartmental and external teams and investigators. She oversees all aspects of the project during its lifecycle, including protocol development and implementation; hiring and training staff; managing tasks, timelines, resources, and costs; and results reporting and dissemination. Her skill set extends to data procurement, management, analysis, and drafting reports and journal articles. She also has experience conducting qualitative interviews and administering surveys.

  • Project and data management
  • Qualitative research and analysis
  • IRB submissions
  • Writing—reports, protocols, manuscripts, etc.
  • Database building (i.e., REDCap)
  • Physician-patient interaction and communication
  • Mental health

B.S., Biological Anthropology, University of California, Davis.

  1. Fenton JJ, Jerant A, Franks P, Gosdin M, Fridman I, Cipri C, Weinberg G, Hudnut A, Tancredi DJ. Watchful waiting as a strategy to reduce low-value spinal imaging: study protocol for a randomized trial. Trials. 2021 Feb 27;22(1):167. doi: 10.1186/s13063-021-05106-x.
  2. Jerant A, Duberstein P, Kravitz RL, Stone DM, Cipri C, Franks P. Tailored Activation of Middle-Aged Men to Promote Discussion of Recent Active Suicide Thoughts: a Randomized Controlled Trial. J Gen Intern Med. 2020 Jul;35(7):2050-2058. doi: 10.1007/s11606-020-05769-3. Epub 2020 Mar 17.
  3. DeMartini J, Fenton JJ, Epstein R, Duberstein P, Cipri C, Tancredi D, Xing G, Kaesberg P, Kravitz RL. Patients' Hopes for Advanced Cancer Treatment.  J Pain Symptom Manage. 2019 Jan;57(1):57-63.e2. doi: 10.1016/j.jpainsymman.2018.09.014. Epub 2018 Sep 25.
  4. Jerant A, Duberstein P, Cipri C, Bullard B, Stone D, Paterniti D. Stakeholder views regarding a planned primary care office-based interactive multimedia suicide prevention tool. Patient Educ Couns. 2019 Feb;102(2):332-339. doi: 10.1016/j.pec.2018.09.007. Epub 2018 Sep 8. 
  5. Epstein RM, Duberstein PR, Fenton JJ, et al. Effect of a Patient-Centered Communication Intervention on Oncologist-Patient Communication, Quality of Life, and Health Care Utilization in Advanced Cancer: The VOICE Randomized Clinical Trial. JAMA Oncol. Published online September 09, 2016. doi:10.1001/jamaoncol.2016.4373.
  6. Jerant A, Kravitz RL, Fernandez y Garcia E, Feldman MD, et al. Potential Antidepressant Overtreatment Associated with Office Use of Brief Depression Symptom Measures. J Am Board Fam Med. 2014 Sep-Oct;27(5):611-20.
  7. Hoerger M; Epstein RM; Winters PC; et al. “Values and options in cancer care (VOICE): study design and rationale for a patient-centered communication and decision-making intervention for physicians, patients with advanced cancer, and their caregivers.” BMC Cancer. 2013;13(1):188.
  8. Kravitz RL, Franks P, Feldman MD, et al. Patient engagement programs for recognition and initial treatment of depression in primary care: a randomized trial. JAMA. 2013 Nov 6;310(17):1818-28.
  9. Paterniti DA, Fancher TL, Cipri CS, et al. Getting to “No”: Strategies Primary Care Physicians Use to Deny Patient Requests. Archives of Internal Medicine. 2010; 170(4): 381-383.