Dr Jiunn-Yih Su

Data Manager / Analyst

Qualifications:

Doctor of Public Health, Charles Darwin University, 2016; Master of Public Health, Charles Darwin University, 2004; Bachelor of Medicine, National Yangming Medical College, Taiwan,1988

Location:

Darwin Bldg Red 9, Charles Darwin University, Casuarina campus

Biography:

Jiunn-Yih is a medically trained epidemiologist.

He completed his Master of Public Health (2004) and Doctor of Public Health (2015) both at the Menzies.

Before joining Menzies, he worked at the NT Centre for Disease Control on the surveillance of sexually transmitted infections and blood borne viruses for 11 years, and had accumulated extensive experience in both research and disease surveillance in these areas.

He also lectured for the Menzies’ Master of Public Health course for 1.5 years teaching epidemiology, biostatistics, research design and research methods, disease control and sexual and reproductive health. He had also taught in Menzies’ STATA training courses.  

He joined the Menzies in 2016 to work on the NHMRC funded data linkage study of NT children’s development health, education and wellbeing as well as the Linking Northern Territory and Australian Government project.

He is currently conducting a data-linkage study using linked hearing surveillance data for NT children to investigate the impact of diagnosed hearing loss on early childhood development, school attendance and education achievements. Another study he is working on investigates the population level impact on NT children’s hearing outcomes of the various polyvalent pneumococcal vaccines introduced into the NT childhood immunisation schedule over time.

 

  1. Flint, S. M., Davis, J. S., Su, J. Y., Oliver-Landry, E. P., Rogers, B. A., Goldstein, A., . . . Tong, S. Y. (2010). Disproportionate impact of pandemic (H1N1) 2009 influenza on Indigenous people in the Top End of Australia's Northern Territory. Med J Aust, 192(10), 617-622. 
  2. Giffard, P. M., Su, J. Y., Andersson, P., & Holt, D. C. (2017). Primary health clinic toilet/bathroom surface swab sampling can indicate community profile of sexually transmitted infections. PeerJ, 5, e3487. doi:10.7717/peerj.3487
  3. Graham, S., Guy, R. J., Donovan, B., McManus, H., Su, J. Y., El-Hayek, C., . . . Ward, J. S. (2012). Epidemiology of chlamydia and gonorrhoea among Indigenous and non-Indigenous Australians, 2000-2009. Med J Aust, 197(11), 642-646. 
  4. Guy, R., Ward, J. S., Smith, K. S., Su, J. Y., Huang, R. L., Tangey, A., . . . Kaldor, J. M. (2012). The impact of sexually transmissible infection programs in remote Aboriginal communities in Australia: a systematic review. Sex Health, 9(3), 205-212. doi:10.1071/sh11074
  5. Su, J. Y., Belton, S., & Ryder, N. (2016). Why are men less tested for sexually transmitted infections in remote Australian Indigenous communities? A mixed-methods study. Cult Health Sex, 18(10), 1150-1164. doi:10.1080/13691058.2016.1175028
  6. Su, J. Y., & Condon, J. R. (2012). Trends in testing and notification for genital gonorrhoea in a northern Australian district, 2004-2008. Sex Health, 9(4), 384-388. doi:10.1071/sh11113
  7. Su, J. Y., Holt, J., Payne, R., Gates, K., Ewing, A., & Ryder, N. (2015). Effectiveness of using Grindr to increase syphilis testing among men who have sex with men in Darwin, Australia. Aust N Z J Public Health, 39(3), 293-294. doi:10.1111/1753-6405.12342
  8. Su, J. Y., & Skov, S. (2008). An assessment of the effectiveness of the Tiwi Sexual Health Program 2002-2005. Aust N Z J Public Health, 32(6), 554-558. doi:10.1111/j.1753-6405.2008.00309.x
  9. Ward, J. S., Guy, R. J., Akre, S. P., Middleton, M. G., Giele, C. M., Su, J. Y., . . . Russell, D. B. (2011). Epidemiology of syphilis in Australia: moving toward elimination of infectious syphilis from remote Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities? Med J Aust, 194(10), 525-529. 
  10. Whiley, D. M., Trembizki, E., Buckley, C., Freeman, K., Baird, R. W., Beaman, M., . . . Lahra, M. M. (2017). Molecular Antimicrobial Resistance Surveillance for Neisseria gonorrhoeae, Northern Territory, Australia. Emerg Infect Dis, 23(9), 1478-1485. doi:10.3201/eid2309.170427