Jeannie F. Bailey, PhD

Jeannie F. Bailey, PhD

Assistant Professor
Basic Science
UCSF Musculoskeletal Research Consortium - METRiCS
 

Publications

Awards Honors

  • ISSLS Prize in Bioengineering
    2019
    ISSLS Prize in Bioengineering, International Society for the Study of the Lumbar Spine, 2019
    International Society for the Study of the Lumbar Spine
  • Early Investigator Award
    2019
    Early Investigator Award, Orthopaedic Research Society Spine Section, 2019
    Orthopaedic Research Society Spine Section
  • Young Investigator Initiative Grant Mentoring Program
    2019
    Young Investigator Initiative Grant Mentoring Program, U.S. Bone and Joint Initiative, 2019
    U.S. Bone and Joint Initiative
  • First place presentation
    2018
    First place presentation, NASA Human Research Program, 2018
    NASA Human Research Program
  • TL1 Precision Health Fellowship Program
    2017
    TL1 Precision Health Fellowship Program, Clinical and Translational Science Institute, UCSF, 2017
    Clinical and Translational Science Institute, UCSF
  • Outstanding Paper Award
    2017
    Outstanding Paper Award, The Spine Journal and the North American Spine Society, 2017
    The Spine Journal and the North American Spine Society
  • University of Washington Retirement Association Fellowship in Aging Research
    2015
    University of Washington Retirement Association Fellowship in Aging Research, 2015
  • Brett E. Baldwin Fellowship
    2014
    Brett E. Baldwin Fellowship, University of Washington, 2014
    University of Washington
  • NSF Graduate Research Fellowship, Honorable Mention
    2013
    NSF Graduate Research Fellowship, Honorable Mention, 2013
  • Cal Alumni Leadership Scholar
    2004
    Cal Alumni Leadership Scholar, UC Berkeley, 2004
    UC Berkeley

Grants & Awards

  • Core Center for Patient-centric Mechanistic Phenotyping in Chronic Low Back Pain (UCSF REACH Pathophys Core)
    2019-09-30 - 2024-05-30
    NIH NIAMS U19 AR076737
    Role: Director of Physical Function and Biomechanics Core
  • Assessing biomechanical function and hip stabilizing muscle quality associated with transfemoral osseointegration
    2020-07-01 - 2022-06-30
    DOD W81XWH-19-OPORP-CRA
    Role: Principal Investigator
  • The mechanistic pathophysiology associated with paraspinal muscular degeneration and chronic low back pain
    2020-07-01 - 2021-12-31
    UCSF CCMBM (NIH P30)
    Role: Principal Investigator
  • The effect of paraspinal muscle health on post-operative dynamic sagittal balance outcomes for adult spinal deformity patients
    2020-11-01 - 2021-10-30
    UCSF Center for Disruptive Musculoskeletal Innovations (NSF/IUCRC)
    Role: Principal Investigator
  • Transcutaneous spinal cord stimulation as a novel therapeutic for chronic low back pain
    2021-11-01 - 2022-10-31
    UCSF Center for Disruptive Musculoskeletal Innovations (NSF/IUCRC)
    Role: Principal Investigator

Education

BS UC Berkeley
Postdoc UCSF
PhD University of Washington

About Jeannie F. Bailey, PhD

Jeannie Bailey, PhD, has over a decade of interdisciplinary research experience in orthopaedic health outcomes focused on lumbar spinal conditions and low back pain. Dr. Bailey received her bachelor’s degree from the University of California, Berkeley, and her master’s and doctorate degrees from the University of Washington. She performed post-doctorate research at UCSF in the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery. Her research explores novel methods for identifying clinical-relevant biomechanical phenotypes and exploring potential interactive mechanisms between separate musculoskeletal pain phenotypes. As part of the Musculoskeletal Research Consortium (METRiCS), she is actively developing, testing, and deploying precision-based digital health technology to enhance both clinician and patient engagement in treatment and recovery. She is jointly appointed within the Department of Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Sciences.

Current studies:

  1. Spaceflight-induced low back pain and spinal instability
  2. In-clinic biomechanical assessments and uncovering pathological movement behaviors
  3. Predicting risk for post-operative mechanical complications
  4. Muscle quality and biomechanical dysfunction
  5. Functional phenotypes for pain from real world data

 

She loves coffee and given the opportunity to drink coffee, she will gladly meet with you and tell you more about her research and other opportunities in musculoskeletal health at UCSF.