Meet the Team

Megan Moreno
Senior Program Manager
Dr. Megan Moreno, MD, MSEd, MPH is the senior program manager of TAM and the principal investigator (PI) of the Social Media and Adolescent Health Research Team (SMAHRT). SMAHRT is within the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Dr. Moreno is the Academic Division Chief of General Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine Division, and Vice Chair of Digital Health in the Department of Pediatrics. She is a Professor of Pediatrics and Adjunct Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Chelsea Olson
Program Manager
Chelsea Olson, PhD, is a Research Scientist on SMAHRT and is the program manager of TAM. Chelsea oversees the TAM program and specifically manages the Data Consortium and Colloquium. She obtained her PhD in Educational Psychology from the University of Wisconsin - Madison in December 2021.
Maggie Bushman
Communications Specialist
Maggie Bushman graduated from UW-Madison with a major in Strategic Communications in 2019. She began as SMAHRT's Communications Intern in January 2017, but returned as staff in July of 2019. As the communications specialist for TAM, Maggie is passionate about bridging the gap between scientific evidence and public awareness.
Reese Hyzer
TAM YAB Leader
Reese joined the team in January of 2018 as an Undergraduate Research Intern. She graduated from UW-Madison in May 2018 with a degree in Psychology and earning certificates in Gender and Women’s Studies and Global Health. In addition to her work at SMAHRT, Reese is currently a PhD student in School Psychology at Loyola University. She is interested in how social media affects the psychical and psychosocial health of adolescents.
Brad Kerr
SMAHRTeam Member
Brad Kerr, MS joined the SMAHRT as a research coordinator in 2011. Brad graduated from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2010 with a degree in Psychology and English and finished his Masters in Higher Education Administration in 2013. He has contributed to several projects, including evaluating displayed alcohol references on Facebook profiles, as well as exploring ways in which college students use social media to communicate with their parents. Brad is also excited to begin a new project investigating how training can be improved for undergraduate research assistants and clinical research coordinators working on research teams.
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