Dr. Deborah Birx Bio-wiki, Age, Height, Salary And Networth

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Dr. Deborah Birx Biography

Born on April 4, 1956, in Pennsylvania, Deborah Birx MD is an American Physician who currently serves as the Coordinator of the United States Government Activities to Combat HIV/AIDS and U.S. Special Representative for Global Health Diplomacy. 

Ambassador Birx is a world-renowned medical expert and leader in the field of HIV/AIDS. Her three-decade-long career has focused on HIV/AIDS immunology, vaccine research, and global health. As the U.S. Global AIDS Coordinator, Ambassador Birx oversees the implementation of the U.S. President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR), the largest commitment by any nation to combat a single disease in history, as well as all U.S. Government engagement with the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria. Serving as the U.S. Special Representative for Global Health Diplomacy.

She aligns the U.S. Government’s diplomacy with foreign assistance programs that address global health challenges and accelerates progress toward achieving an AIDS-free generation; ending preventable child and maternal deaths, and preventing, detecting, and responding to infectious disease threats.

Dr. Deborah Birx Age

Born on April 4, 1956, she is 63 years of age as of March 2020 and will turn 64 in April 2020.

Dr. Deborah Birx Height

She stands at a fair height and has a fair body weight to match her height.

Dr. Deborah Birx Education

She received her medical degree from the Hershey School of Medicine, Pennsylvania State University, and beginning in 1980 she trained in internal medicine and basic and clinical immunology at the Walter Reed Army Medical Center and the National Institutes of Health.

Dr. Deborah Birx Husband|Wedding|Children

Dr. Deborah Birx is a married woman to her husband who his name is unknown, Birx and her husband have two children. While Birx was giving birth to her first child daughter and had lost a significant amount of blood, Kerry said. The doctor ordered a transfusion but Dr. Birx had read a report about the mystery disease as well as the risks of such a process.

Dr. Deborah Birx Salary And Networth

She started her career in public health in the 1980s after attending the Penn State College of Medicine. She has worked in the field ever since, focusing largely on HIV/AIDS and vaccine research. Her exact salary and net worth are still under investigation we will update when accurate info is available.

Dr. Deborah Birx Coronavirus

A top U.S. health official has repeatedly called millennials key players in the fight to slow down the spread of the novel coronavirus outbreak.

White House coronavirus response coordinator Dr. Deborah Birx explained to ABC News why she believes millennials are so crucial during this global health emergency.

“The millennials are incredibly good about getting information out in a clear way, but more importantly, they are incredibly good about understanding how to protect one another, how to protect their parents, and how to protect their grandparents,” she said.

“Right now we need the army of millennials out there doing everything that they can to protect themselves from getting infected because we know a lot of their cases will be mild or asymptomatic, and making sure that they’re doing every single precaution to protect their parents and grandparents,” Brix added.

Dr. Deborah Birx Career

In 1985, Ambassador Birx began her career with the Department of Defense (DoD) as a military-trained clinician in immunology, focusing on HIV/AIDS vaccine research. From 1985-1989, she served as an Assistant Chief of the Hospital Immunology Service at Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Through her professionalism and leadership in the field, she progressed to serve as the Director of the U.S. Military HIV Research Program (USMHRP) at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research from 1996-2005.

Ambassador Birx helped lead one of the most influential HIV vaccine trials in history (known as RV 144 or the Thai trial), which provided the first supporting evidence of any vaccine’s potential effectiveness in preventing HIV infection. During this time, she also rose to the rank of Colonel, bringing together the Navy, Army, and Air Force in a new model of cooperation – increasing the efficiency and effectiveness of the U.S. Military’s HIV/AIDS efforts through inter- and intra-agency collaboration. Then known as Colonel Birx, she was awarded two prestigious U.S. Meritorious Service Medals and the Legion of Merit Award for her groundbreaking research, leadership, and management skills during her tenure at.

 

 

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