Ms. Jackson Stoeckle, is a vice president within EDC’s Health and Human Development Division, where she directs initiatives in health and technology. Her primary focus is the intersection between innovation and impact in the design and scaling of interventions in health care, especially for clinicians and those facing health disparities. She is a practitioner of the Human Centered Design approach to intervention development, which emphasizes the importance of understanding cultural and contextual feasibility and appeal to ensure uptake and therefore impact in a particular target audience. For over two decades, she has directed projects and teams aimed at improving health services and the integration of behavioral health services in community settings, primary care, and hospital settings, addressing some of the world’s foremost health and education challenges, including end-of-life care, the prevention of falls in long-term care, and ethical practices in the VHA system. Ms. Jackson Stoeckle has extensive experience in implementing models of care and working with older adults, leading the development of a curriculum for Decisions Near the End of Life, the first national initiative to tackle this difficult issue with physicians, nurses, and pastoral caregivers in hospitals and nursing homes. The project’s early publications established baseline knowledge, attitudes and practices among clinicians dealing with end-of-life care, and subsequent publications documented the impact of the Decisions intervention. Ms. Jackson Stoeckle is a member of the World Health Organization’s G7 Advisory Group on Aging and the Environment, charged with making recommendations to the Health Ministers of the G7 nations for policies and initiaitives that support healthy aging. She has also led complex, multi-component collaboration projects, bringing together clinicians and acedemics to develop effective and scalable responses to health challenges such as advance care planning, PTSD among veterans, HIV prevention, and breast and cervical cancer. Her work has been funded by the U.S. Agency for International Development, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the U.S. Veterans Administration, and by the private sector, and has received national recognition and awards for excellence in innovation and sustainable systems change.