Jingjing Shang, PhD, RN, OCN

Dr. Jingjing Shang (BSN Peking Union Medical College, Beijing China, 1996; MSN University of Delaware, 2001; PhD Johns Hopkins University, 2009) completed her post-doctoral fellowship in the Center for Health Outcomes and Policy Research in 2011. Her research focuses on cancer patient outcome research and nursing workforce. Her Doctoral Dissertation titled, “Exercise Adherence and Contamination in a RCT among Patients Receiving Active Cancer Treatment” examined issues surrounding exercise adherence and contamination among cancer patients in a randomized controlled clinical trial. Dr. Shang is currently an Assistant Professor at the Columbia University School of Nursing, where she teaches a master level research class. She is an Oncology Certified Nurse and her other research interests include symptom management and exercise adherence among cancer patients. Accomplishments while at CHOPR include an ANF grant, several manuscripts, and national presentations on the nursing workforce.


Selected Publications:

  • Shang, J., Wenzel, J., Allen, J., Krumm, S., Stewart, S. (In press). Who will Drop Out & Who will Drop In: Correlates to Exercise Adherence and Contamination in a RCT among Patients Receiving
    Active Cancer Treatment, Cancer Nursing
  • McHugh, M., Shang, J., Sloane, D.M., Aiken, L.H. (2011). Patient and Organizational Risk Factors for Hospital-Acquired Poor Glycemis Control: A Case-control Study. International Journal for Quality in Health Care. 23 (1) 44-51
  • Lake, E., Shang, J., Klaus, S., Dunton, N. (2010). Organizing nursing resources to reduce the risks of patient falls. Research in Nursing & Health, 33(5), 413-425.
  • Patrician, P., Shang, J., Lake, E. (2010) Organizational Determinants of Nurse Work Outcomes and Quality Care Ratings among Army Medical Department Registered Nurses. Research in Nursing & Health, 33(2), 99-110.
  • Griffith, K., Wenzel, J., Shang, J., Thompson, C., Stewart, K., Mock, V. (2009). Impact of a walking intervention on cardiorespiratory fitness, self-reported physical function, and pain in patients undergoing treatment for solid tumors. Cancer, 115(20), 4874-4884.