Organizers

Elizabeth Murnane is a postdoctoral scholar in Computer Science at Stanford University. Her research focuses on designing and developing interactive and ubiquitous technologies that support cognitive, physical, and psychological aspects of health and well-being. She has built assessment and intervention systems for personal and collective use, by populations ranging from children to older adults, in contexts such as cars, homes, hospitals, and workplaces.

Jaime Snyder is an Assistant Professor in the University of Washington’s Information School where she co-leads the Critical Information and Data Studies research group and teaches visualization design. Her research focuses on the creation and use of visual representations of data and information to support collaboration and communication, ethics and values in the design of personal visualizations, and the role of visual representation in emerging data practices.

Stephen Voida is an Assistant Professor and founding faculty member of the Department of Information Science at the University of Colorado Boulder. He directs the Too Much Information (TMI) research group, where he and his students study personal information management, personal and group informatics systems, health informatics technologies, and ubiquitous computing.

Matthew J. Bietz is an Assistant Research Professor at the University of California, Irvine. He has studied collaboration, data sharing, and the development of cyberinfrastructure in various scientific and engineering fields including HIV/AIDS research, genomics, oceanography, astronomy, software engineering, planetary science, and public health. A primary research interest is studying the negotiation and alignment work necessary to support large-scale data sharing.

Mark Matthews is the co-founder and CTO at Health Rhythms, a start-up focused on developing technology to support health and wellness. His research focuses on participatory approaches to the design of technology to support behavioral health.

Sean Munson is an Associate Professor in the Department of Human Centered Design & Engineering (HCDE) at the University of Washington and a member of the dub group. Working primarily in the domains of health and well- being and exposure to diverse information, Munson designs and evaluates techniques for helping people make sense of data about themselves and the world around them.

Laura Pina is an HCI researcher currently working in Privacy and Security in the Google Cloud Platform. She has designed and built technologies that address health needs and support wellness. In particular, her research has focused on family wellbeing, by supporting parents and children addressing and tracking their health together. She has worked on designing and helping families address sleep, supporting behavioral interventions, and stress. She completed her Ph.D. at the University of California at San Diego and was a postdoctoral scholar at the University of Washington with joint appointment in Computer Science and Engineering (CSE) and Human-Centered Design and Engineering (HCDE).