Dr. Kevin Bardosh (PhD, University of Edinburgh) is an applied medical anthropologist and implementation scientist focused on using social science and community engagement to improve public health delivery and policy. Most of his work, across more than 20 countries, has focused on the epidemiology and control of human, animal and vector-borne infectious disease. Current applied public health projects (as of early-2020) include the control of: lymphatic filariasis (Nepal, India), malaria (Haiti), cholera and Ebola (Democratic Republic of Congo), sleeping sickness (Uganda), chronic kidney disease (Ecuador) and onchocerciasis (Benin). Kevin has a strong commitment to capacity building, interdisciplinary science, operational research, and health system strengthening. He has (co) authored >30 peer-reviewed publications, edited two books and held positions in departments of anthropology, global health, development studies, veterinary and environmental sciences, and epidemiology. He has taught undergraduate and postgraduate courses, and numerous workshops and trainings. Current and past research has been funded by: Gates Foundation, Wellcome Trust, DFID, EU, NIH, UNICEF, USAID, TDR, CIHR, NERC, ACIAR, RTI and Carter Center. His recently edited book, Locating Zika: Social Change and Governance in an Age of Mosquito Pandemics (Routledge, 2019) explores the control of Aedes-borne diseases in Latin America and the Caribbean.