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Clinical Informatics Fellows

All Trainees | Clinical Informatics Fellows | MS Students | PhD Students | Postdoctoral Trainees

Christopher Lewis, MD

Clinical Informatics Fellow

Christopher Lewis, MD is currently a Clinical Informatics Fellow (PGY-5) at the University of Washington. He grew up in Seattle, WA and is an alumna of the University of Washington where he studied biochemistry and subsequently worked as a research scientist. He then matriculated at the University of Washington School of Medicine and subsequently Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation (PM&R) residency at the McGaw Medical Center of Northwestern University/Shirley Ryan AbilityLab where he was selected to serve as Academic Chief Resident. Clinically, his interests include cancer rehabilitation and musculoskeletal medicine. His research interests include leveraging patient and hospital data to develop evidence-based clinical decision support tools for the rehabilitation setting. For fun, he enjoys hiking to alpine lakes, rock climbing/bouldering, and baking sourdough bread.

Livingston Martin, MD

Clinical Informatics Fellow

Dr. Martin is a board-certified Family Medicine physician and clinical informatics fellow at the University of Washington. He completed his residency at Virginia Mason Franciscan Health in Kitsap County, WA, just across Puget Sound from Seattle. Dr. Martin served as a chief resident and was involved with various informatics and health systems improvement projects during his residency. He attended medical school at Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center, TX, and got his undergraduate degree in biology from Whitman College, WA.
From a clinical informatics perspective, he is particularly interested in clinical process improvement, clinical effectiveness, artificial intelligence in medicine, and machine learning. Outside of work, he enjoys hiking, turn-based strategy games, board games, history, and deep diving into random topics (good for trivia!). He is excited to continue to indulge his interests in medicine and technology while improving the systems we use to deliver high-quality healthcare.