Welcome to the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics

EB Group

The Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics leads teaching and research around quantitative research methods in the School and Faculty. Courses taught from the Division include Introduction to Epidemiology, Quantitative Research Methods, Advanced Epidemiology, Evidence-Based Health Care, Clinical Epidemiology, Infectious Diseases Epidemiology, Non-Communicable Diseases Epidemiology, and a range of biostatistics courses (in conjunction with the Department of Statistical Sciences). 

Click here for information about our Masters Programme

The Division assists with undergraduate epidemiology and biostatistics teaching in the MBChB curriculum (including during Semesters 3-5, and as part of the 4th year Public Health teaching programme) and as part of research methods teaching for allied health sciences students.


The Division provides epidemiology and biostatistics teaching at both introductory and advanced levels. Most of the Division's teaching is through the Master of Public Health (MPH) programme, where the Division convenes the Epidemiology and Biostatistics track.

Courses taught by the Division include:

  • Introduction to Epidemiology
  • Advanced Epidemiology
  • Clinical Epidemiology
  • Seminars in Epidemiology
  • Infectious Diseases Epidemiology (taught in conjunction with the Division of Public Health Medicine)
  • Non-Communicable Diseases Epidemiology (taught in conjunction with the Division of Public Health Medicine)
  • Evidence-Based Health Care (taught in conjunction with the Department of Medicine)
  • Biostatistics I (Introduction to Biostatistics)
  • Biostatistics II (Linear & Logistic Regression Modelling)
  • Biostatistics III (Survival analyses and advanced topics) (taught in conjunction with the Department of Statistical Sciences)

Additional teaching takes place on a range of short-courses and special seminars throughout the Faculty. This additional teaching typically focuses on either general research methods (study design, measurement, causal inference, etc) and/or specific advanced topics. Recent topics for short-courses and seminars include:

  • mathematical modelling of infectious diseases
  • structural equation modelling
  • missing data and imputation
  • modelling for causal inference

In addition, the Division offers PhDs in Epidemiology and Biostatistics. While the PhD programme is by dissertation-only, most of our PhD students enter through the MPH, and/or participate in short-courses and seminars programme.


The Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics offers an epidemiology and biostatistics consulting service within the Faculty of Health Sciences. The consulting unit provides services which include the following activities:

  • Advice regarding research design, sample size, questionnaire development and data collection methodologies
  • Guidance for data capturing and data management/cleaning
  • Analysis and reporting of data and assistance with data interpretation
  • Short training courses on request

Clientele include:

  • Postgraduate student research projects (including Honours, research Masters, PhD)
    Postdoctoral researchers
  • Research / academic staff
  • For coursework masters students, assistance is provided only for dissertations and not for coursework assignments


Please note:

  • A brief scoping consultation is provided at no cost prior to formally requesting consulting services.
  • Thereafter, the unit operates on a cost-recovery basis and all billable work is charged for at an hourly rate (currently R500/hour), payable via internal fund transfer within 14 days of the completion of work. Note that we do not charge students directly, supervisors and/or units are responsible for funding statistical support if required by their students and must make initial contact.
  • It is strongly recommended that clients contact the consulting unit prior to the onset of their project.
  • Supervisors wishing to access services for student postgraduate projects are required to make initial request to the consulting unit.
  • The service is provided subject to the availability of consultants. The consulting unit reserves the right to terminate or refuse service.


To request consulting services, please contact the unit via email: epibios.consult@uct.ac.za


Research interests and activities in the Division include:

  • Methods for modelling longitudinal data
  • Infectious diseases epidemiology, including HIV, tuberculosis and sexually transmitted infections
  • Maternal and child health
  • Cardiovascular diseases
  • Women's reproductive health, including contraception and termination of pregnancy

Researchers in the Division collaborate with investigators in other parts of the School of Public Health (including CIDER) and the Faculty (including the Departments of Paediatrics and Child Health, Clinical and Laboratory Sciences, Psychiatry and Mental Health, Medicine).  Below are some of the projects were are involved in:






Project leaders: Tamsin Phillips (UCT), Kate Clouse (Vanderbilt University)


Collaborating university: Vanderbilt University


Funding statement: This study was funded by the US National Institutes of Health (NIH) under grant R34 MH118028. Formative work that led to the development of this study was funded by NIH under grant P30 AI110527 to the TN CFAR.


Purpose of project


Population mobility is common in South Africa, but important research gaps exist describing this mobility and its impact on engagement in HIV care. Postpartum women and their infants in South Africa are known to be at high risk of dropping out of HIV care after delivery and are frequently mobile. In previous work, we developed a beta version of a smartphone application (app) – CareConekta – that detects a user’s smartphone location to allow for prospective characterization of mobility. In this R34 (ClinicalTrials.gov NCT03836625) we are adapting and testing CareConekta to conduct essential formative work on mobility and evaluate an intervention – the CareConekta app plus text notifications and phone calls and/or WhatsApp messages – to facilitate engagement in HIV care during times of mobility. During the three-year project period, our first objective is to evaluate the feasibility, acceptability, and initial efficacy of using CareConekta as an intervention to improve engagement in HIV care. Our second objective is to characterize mobility among South African women during the peripartum period and its impact on engagement in HIV care. We will enroll 200 eligible pregnant women living with HIV and receiving care at the Gugulethu Midwife Obstetric Unit in Cape Town, South Africa.


Left to right: Kate Clouse, Sindiswa Madwayi, Megan Mrubata, Sandisiwe Noholoza, Tammy Phillips


Routine Electronic Mother-Infant Data (Remind) to Support Retention in Postpartum HIV Treatment and Early Infant Diagnosis Services in South Africa



Project leader: Tamsin Phillips


Funding statement: Funding for this project was made possible in full by a CIPHER grant from the International AIDS Society.


Purpose of project


Maternal loss from antiretroviral therapy (ART) and incomplete early infant diagnosis (EID) are common in high HIV-burden settings. The proposed study, centred at a large primary care clinic in Gugulethu, Cape Town, will leverage existing central routine electronic data sources to identify MIPs with key gaps in PMTCT and facilitate linkage back to care. A prospective cohort of 400 peripartum women living with HIV and age 18 or older will be recruited. Them and their babies will be monitored in the routine medical record data through 9 months postpartum to identify gaps in routine PMTCT care.


The specific aims are:

  1. Use a prospective cohort to validate gaps identified by the routine data in i) EID, ii) maternal linkage to postpartum HIV care and regular viral load testing, and iii) linkage of infants diagnosed with HIV to treatment
  2. Implement tracing MIPs with gaps in care and examine potential impact of this approach
  3. Use the Consolidated Framework for Implementation Research (CFIR) to explore factors influencing the implementation of the use of routine electronic data to identify gaps in care and the success of MIP tracing.


Improving Chronic Disease Monitoring in Resource Limited Settings: Simulation and Economic Evaluation Approaches

Project leaders:
Maia Lesosky, Elton Mukonda

Funder: NRF (Thuthuka)

Description of main aims/site/purpose of project

This study focuses on the use of simulation models and economic evaluations for the assessment and comparison of a wide range of potential strategies for the management of chronic diseases which may not be feasible to investigate using traditional epidemiological studies due to cost, duration and ethical constraints. Specifically, the study focuses on how chronic disease monitoring can be considered as a complex intervention which can lead to a reduction in costs and an improvement in health outcomes if done effectively. This is a multi-component study that will include a number of approaches including literature reviews, simulation modelling, analytic studies and a formal economic evaluation.

Evaluation of Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis (PrEP) Initiation, Retention and Adherence in Pregnant and Breastfeeding Women (PrEP-PP)

Project leaders: Landon Myer, Dvora Joseph Davey

Collaborating university: University of California Los Angeles             

Funder: NIMH (R01MH116771) and Fogarty International Center (K01TW011187) 
Clinical trials identifier: NCT03826199

Purpose of project


Pregnant women at very high risk of HIV acquisition and HIV transmission to the infant. PrEP-PP (PrEP in Pregnant and Postpartum women) is an observational study that will determine the distribution of women across the PrEP cascade (i.e. PrEP initiation, continuation and adherence on PrEP) in a cohort of 1200 HIV-negative pregnant and breastfeeding adolescent girls (16+ years) and women. We are recruiting eligible, interested HIV-uninfected pregnant women from one public health facilities in Cape Town (Gugulethu). Women are recruited at their first antenatal visit and followed until 12 months postpartum. Our study will inform national and regional policymakers about the effectiveness of PrEP integration into antenatal (ANC) and postnatal care in high HIV incidence communities.


Study counsellors enrol consecutive eligible, consenting pregnant adolescent girls (>16 years) and women in ANC (1200 pregnant women). The study offers HIV-uninfected pregnant women the choice to take pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP), an antiretroviral pill, to take daily to prevent HIV up to 99% in women who take it daily. We follow up women every 3 months until their baby is 12 months old. We launched the study in August 2019 and are continuing to follow up 1200 women in a cohort study through 2022.

Obesogenic Origins of Maternal and Child Metabolic Health Involving Dolutegravir (ORCHID)


Project leaders:
Landon Myer (Epidemiology & Biostatistics, University of Cape Town)


Elaine Abrams (Paediatrics & Epidemiology, Mailman School of Public Health, ICAP Columbia University)


Jennifer Jao (Paediatrics & Medicine, Feinberg School of Medicine, North-western University /Lurie Children’s Hospital)


Collaborating universities: Columbia and North-western Universities

Funder: NIH

Purpose of project

The central objective of this project is to investigate the impact of DTG in pregnancy and its obesogenic effects on the metabolic health of women living with HIV (WLHIV) and their children, compared to women without HIV and their children. We will enrol 1900 pregnant women in the 1st trimester (633 WLHIV initiating DTG [iDTG] in pregnancy, 633 WLHIV continuing DTG [cDTG] use from pre-pregnancy, and 634 women without HIV) and their children, following them to two years. As part of this, mother-infant pairs will be required to attend up to 10 study visits separate from routine clinic visits, these visits include 3 antenatal visits (£14, 24-28 and 32-36 weeks) and 7 postnatal visits (<2 and 6 weeks, 3, 6, 12, 18 and 24 months). Additional data on maternal health in pregnancy and birth outcomes will be abstracted from medical records.


Read more

Exploring the Burden and Impact of Cardio-Metabolic Complications During Pregnancy in the Context of High Obesity and HIV Burden in South Africa (CAMP)

Project leaders:
Landon Myer (UCT SPH)


Angela Bengtson (Brown University)


Hlengiwe Madlala (UCT SPH)

Collaborating university: Brown University

Funders: NIH, CFAR

Purpose of project

The central objective of this project is to generate preliminary evidence on the burden and impact of NCDs and HIV in pregnancy and postpartum in LMICs. In a cohort of 400 HIV-uninfected (n=200) and HIV-infected/on ART (n=200) pregnant women in Cape Town, South Africa, we will enrol mother-infant pairs between 24-28 weeks’ pregnancy and follow them through 6 months postpartum. Information on pregnancy outcomes will be collected via medical records. 



The Relationship Between Postpartum Weight Retention and Metabolic Outcomes in HIV-infected and -uninfected Women in Cape Town, South Africa: (P-CAMP)

Project leaders:
Hlengiwe Madlala (UCT SPH)


Landon Myer (UCT SPH)


Angela Bengtson (Brown University)

Collaborating university: Brown University

Funders: NRF Thuthuka, CFAR, Harry Crossley Clinical Research Fellowship

Purpose of project)

The objective of this proposal is to examine the impact of the double-burden of obesity and HIV on metabolic outcomes of women during the postpartum period. As part of this we will investigate body composition, energy expenditure, mitochondrial function, inflammation and oxidative stress as potential mechanistic pathways between HIV and obesity and metabolic function. This is a cross-sectional study for 6-12month postpartum HIV-infected and -uninfected women enrolled into ‘CAMP study’ at a large maternity obstetric clinic in Cape Town, South Africa (n=100 total; 25 HIV-infected women with low postpartum weight retention, 25 HIV-infected women with high postpartum weight retention, and a comparator of 50 HIV-uninfected women).

Inflammation and Immune Activation in Pregnancy: Fetal Inflammation and Maternal Obesity (iMAP)

Project leaders:


Hlengiwe Madlala (UCT SPH)


Landon Myer (UCT SPH)


Jennifer Jao (Northwestern University/Lurie Children’s Hospital)


Marie-Louise Newell (Southampton University),


Thoko Malaba (UCT SPH)

Collaborating universities: North-Western and Southampton Universities

Funder: NIH Fogarty International Centre

Purpose of project

Postpartum weight retention (PPWR) contributes to a range of non-communicable diseases (NCDs) in mid-life. The aim of this proposal is to examine the association between inflammatory, immune activation markers and PPWR; and correlation of these maternal markers with their levels in the fetal compartment (cord blood). This is a retrospective cohort study that will utilise repository plasma specimens of women living with HIV from the PIMS cohort which was assembled and followed up from 2015 to 2018. Markers of inflammation and immune activation during the 3 trimesters of pregnancy will be quantified. A total of 100 specimens will be randomly selected within strata of body mass index (BMI) at T1 (< versus ≥ 30 kg/m2), as T1 BMI is a strong predictor of PPWR.


The Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics is offering a variety of R training courses for 2023, and annually thereafter. Each workshop will be approximately 2-3 hours long. The workshops are numbered according to (roughly) the order they should be taken in. Registration and venue details to follow.

Date (Time)



Registration link

Friday, 17 Feb - (09:30-12:30)

7. Advanced data handling



Friday, 3 Mar - (09:30-12:30)

8. Advanced modelling / analysis



Friday, 10 Mar - (09:30-12:30)

1. Introduction to R



Friday, 24 Mar - (09:30-12:30)

9. Data visualization with R


To be shared

Friday, 14 Apr - (09:30-12:30)

2. Group summaries and comparisons + epiR part 1


To be shared

Friday, 12 May - (09:30-12:30)

3. Group summaries and comparisons + epiR part 2


To be shared

Friday, Early Aug - (09:30-12:30)

4. Regression models with R


To be shared

Friday, Late Aug - (09:30-12:30)

5. Intermediate data analysis


To be shared

Friday, Sep - (09:30-12:30)

6. Survival analysis with R


To be shared

For currently registered staff or students in the School of Public Health there is no fee. For all other participants, there is a R500/course fee payable through internal journal transfer only. You must be a member of UCT (ie have a valid UCT email address) in order to participate. A signed journal or proof of transfer will be required before access is granted.

How to register:
Follow the link for the course you want to register for. It is a small form that collects email addresses. Please use your UCT email address.

Request the internal journal transfer to 232826, PPH1228. Please send proof of payment to: Mikateko Sithole.

You will receive a link to the online meeting venue, plus other information a few days before the scheduled workshop once registered and proof of payment submitted via your UCT email.

Course content:
These courses are mainly aimed at current MPH and PhD students in the School of Public Health, and so are oriented towards serving those groups as they complete their coursework and dissertation. Instructors and content will vary by course. These courses will be offered annually.
If you would like to discuss a bespoke course please email epibios.consult@uct.ac.za

For admin matters please contact Senior Secretary Mikateko.Sithole@uct.ac.za

For other matters relating to the Division, please contact Head of Division Landon.Myer@uct.ac.za


Landon Myer, Professor and Head of Division



Email:  landon.myer@uct.ac.za

Phone:  021 406 6661





Landon Myer has training in social anthropology, clinical medicine and epidemiology. His research focuses on women's, maternal and child health in the context of HIV. He has lead multiple clinical and health systems studies investigating the health of HIV-infected women receiving ART during pregnancy and postpartum, as well as the health and development of HIV-exposed and -infected children and adolescents.

Lara Dugas, Professor and AXA Research Chair in Non-Communicable Disease (NCD) Epidemiology (2021-2026)






Professor Lara Dugas, PhD, MPH, FTOS received her doctorate in Exercise Physiology from the UCT. In 2007 she joined Loyola University Chicago (LUC), utilising her training in the measurement of human metabolism, including whole body energy expenditure, diet and physical activity monitoring. In 2011, she completed her Masters in Clinical Research Methods and in 2013 she obtained her MPH in Epidemiology. In 2016 she was named LUC Stritch School of Medicine Junior Scientist of the year, and in the same year became a fellow of The Obesity Society. In 2020 she was awarded an Honorary Professorship at UCT. She maintains a joint appointment between UCT and LUC. Her research explores NCD risk in African-origin populations spanning the epidemiologic transition. Her focus is the role of the gut microbiota and intermediary metabolites, focusing on short chain fatty acids on obesity and diabetes risk. She currently has two NIH-funded studies, exploring the role of the gut microbiota and NCD risk in 5 African-origin populations and 2021 was awarded the AXA Research Chair in Non-Communicable Disease (NCD) Epidemiology (2021-2026).

AXA Research Fund

Alex de Voux, Senior Lecturer



Email:  alex.devoux@uct.ac.za




Dr. Alex de Voux is an infectious disease epidemiologist with a strong background in sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), network analysis, and STD/HIV disease control and surveillance.

Alex received her doctorate in Epidemiology from Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia. In 2015, she joined the United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), where she trained as an Epidemic Intelligence Service (EIS) Officer or frontline disease detective responding to STD outbreaks. 

In 2019, Alex served as the Senior Epidemiologist for the South African Field Epidemiology Training Programme (SAFETP) housed within the National Institute for Communicable Diseases of South Africa. 

At SAFETP, Alex trained new Field Epidemiology disease detectives, many of whom played a critical role in South Africa’s response to COVID-19, conducting door-to-door field work and contact tracing.

Tamsin Phillips, Senior Lecturer/Research Officer

Tammy Phillips

Email:  tammy.phillips@uct.ac.za



Tammy Phillips is an epidemiologist in the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics.  Her broad research area is the HIV continuum of care with projects focused on postpartum women and on people returning to HIV care after a treatment interruption. Her PhD investigated the impact of mobility and care transitions on adherence and retention in HIV care among pregnant and postpartum women in Gugulethu. She is also interested in the methodological considerations for measuring retention and adherence and the use of mobile health and routine medical record data to support the HIV care continuum. Through a CIPHER/IAS grant she has been investigating the use of routine electronic medical records in the Western Cape to track and trace mother-infant pairs with gaps in vertical transmission prevention steps (the REMInD study). Tammy also holds an NIH K43 Emerging Global Leader award. Her research project (the Zikhethele study) aims to incorporate patient preference and implementation science methods to design an adherence support intervention for people returning to HIV services after a treatment interruption. Tammy supervises students and lectures in the MPH programme and is currently chair of the SPH Departmental Research Committee.

Hlengiwe Madlala, Lecturer/Research Officer




Email:  Hlengiwe.madlala@uct.ac.za






Hlengiwe Madlala is a PhD Physiologist who recently completed her MPH and currently work as a Research Officer in the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics. Her research interests are co-morbidity of maternal obesity and HIV infection in pregnancy and underlying mechanisms for adverse birth outcomes. She manages a population-based cohort evaluating adverse pregnancy outcomes under the new policy of Option B+ strategy for prevention of mother-to-child transmission (PMTCT).

Elton Mukonda, Lecturer/Research Officer




Email:  elton.mukonda@uct.ac.za






Elton currently works as a Research Officer in the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics. He is a trained demographer and also has experience working as a statistician and data analyst. He completed his MPhil in Demography in 2015 at the Centre for Actuarial Research (CARe), University of Cape Town, with research on estimating mortality for metropolitan populations in developing countries. Current interests include economic evaluation, statistical learning, longitudinal data analysis, actuarial modelling and bayesian statistics.

Thokozile Malaba, Lecturer/Research Officer




Email:  Thoko.Malaba@uct.ac.za





Thoko Malaba is an epidemiologist in the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics at the University of Cape Town.  Her work focuses primarily on maternal and child health in the context of HIV, particularly the use of antiretroviral therapy in pregnancy.  She is currently involved in clinical, population-based and health systems research studies in HIV-infected women using different antiretroviral therapy regimens in pregnancy.  Her specific research interests are adverse birth outcomes and the methodological issues encountered in perinatal research studies.

Frissiano Honwana, Assistant Lecturer




Email:  Frissiano.Honwana@uct.ac.za




Frissiano Honwana is an assistant lecturer in the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics. He completed his Masters in Statistics at University of KwaZulu-Natal. His areas of interest are longitudinal data analysis and infectious disease modelling. Frissiano is a member of South African Statistical Association (SASA).

Jasantha Odayar, Clinical Research Officer




Email:  Jasantha.Odayar@uct.ac.za




Jasantha Odayar is an epidemiologist in the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics and the Centre for Infectious Disease Epidemiology and Research (CIDER).  Her interests are in improving health care services, particularly for individuals requiring long-term care, including for HIV and TB.  She manages an implementation science trial (“PACART”) comparing routine clinics to community-based adherence clubs for antiretroviral therapy (ART) delivery in HIV-positive postpartum women who initiated ART in pregnancy. 

Stanzi le Roux, PhD candidate










Dr Stanzi le Roux is a doctoral student and clinical epidemiologist in the School of Public Health, University of Cape Town. She has a background in clinical paediatrics and child health, with previous appointments at the clinical research unit in Red Cross War Memorial Children's Hospital, and the Desmond Tutu TB research Centre at Tygerberg Hospital, in Cape Town. Her research focus is maternal and child health in the context of infectious diseases in southern Africa, and she is currently completing her doctoral thesis on comparative health outcomes of HIV-exposed uninfected children.

Chukwudi Nnaji, PhD candidate



LinkedIn Profile

Twitter handle: @ChuxNesta_Nnaji


Chukwudi Nnaji is a Nigerian medical doctor, with a Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery (MBBS) degree. He completed his Master of Public Health (MPH) study at the University of Cape Town – with distinction in 2018, and now studying towards a Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in Public Health at the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (RSTMH) and currently working as an adjunct Senior Scientist/Epidemiologist at Cochrane South Africa, based at the South African Medical Research Council (SAMRC), Cape Town.

His research interests are in the areas of evidence based medicine, infectious disease epidemiology, vaccinology and vaccine implementation science. His PhD research aims to use multilevel analytical approaches to evaluate the burden, as well as individual-level and contextual enablers of missed opportunities for vaccination; while using the findings to design context-tailored quality improvement strategies for addressing identified missed opportunities for vaccination. He is supervised by Prof. Charles Wiysonge, Associate Prof. Maia Lesosky and Dr Duduzile Ndwandwe.

Honorary Professors:

D Bradshaw
S Delaney-Moretlwe
J McIntyre
C Wiysonge

Honorary Associate Professors:

L Dodd
M Rangaka
S Reynolds

Adjunct Associate Professor:

T Tucker

Honorary Senior Lecturers:

Annibale Cois



Email:  acois@sun.ac.za







Dr Annibale Cois is an Epidemiologist and Biostatistician, and a researcher in the Department of Global Health at Stellenbosch University. He holds an honorary position as a Senior Lecturer in the Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics at the School of Public Health of the University of Cape Town. 

His background includes Master Degrees in Electrical Engineering (University of Cagliari, Italy) and Public Health (University of Cape Town), and a PhD in Public Health (University of Cape Town). 

His current research interests focus primarily on the epidemiology of non-communicable diseases and associated risk factors in low- and middle-income countries and the application of advanced statistical methods for the joint analysis of multiple heterogeneous data sources.  

Recent works include the application of latent variables techniques to the estimation and modelling of measurement error in anthropometric characteristics in large-scale surveys; the joint analysis of multiple datasets to recover long-term trends in blood pressure, body mass index and other cardiovascular risk factors; the study of seasonal patterns of cardiovascular risk factors in the South African population and their socioeconomic correlates; the application of Bayesian estimation methods for the study of population pattern of alcohol consumption.

Dvora Joseph Davey








Dr. Dvora Joseph Davey is an Honorary Senior Lecturer in the Division of Biostatistics and Epidemiology at the University of Cape Town. Dr. Davey received her Master’s Degree in Public Health from Columbia University and her PhD in Epidemiology from the University of California, Los Angeles. Dr. Davey has over eighteen years’ experience in international health with extensive experience in the design, management and evaluation of HIV prevention and care, sexual, reproductive health interventions and studies.  Her current research focuses on evaluating how best to prevent HIV in pregnant and breastfeeding women, including sexually transmitted infection (STI) diagnosis and treatment, and pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) in pregnant and breastfeeding women.

Nathan Ford

Kevin Kelly

Melissa Wallace

Jennifer Pellowski

Honorary Research Associate:

Jabulani Ncayiyana










Jabulani Ncayiyana is an epidemiologist with research interests in infectious diseases, child and adolescent health, spatial epidemiology and implementation science.