Megan Multack is a policy research senior analyst at AARP’s Public Policy Institute (PPI), where she focuses on addressing health disparities, chronic disease prevention, healthy aging, public and private insurance market reform, and delivery system reform.
Before joining PPI in 2011, she provided policy analysis and conducted research for the Center for Economic Evaluation in Medicine and the Center for Public Health Systems Science (formerly the Center for Tobacco Policy Research). She received her MPH from Washington University in St. Louis and her BA in psychology from Bucknell University.
In Her Words
“Oftentimes, people in the 50-to-64 age group don’t think of themselves at risk, but this is the time when they should be starting to get preventive services regularly.” Omaha World‑Herald, September 2013
- Multack, M., “Cost Barriers Persist for Colonoscopy Screening in Medicare,” (Washington, DC, AARP Blog, January 15, 2014).
- Multack, M. and Noel-Miller, C., “Who Relies on Medicare? Profile of the Medicare Population,” (Washington, DC, AARP Public Policy Institute, January 2014).
- Smolka, G., Multack, M., and Figueiredo, C., “Effect of Health Reform for 50- to 64-Year-Olds,” (Washington, DC, AARP Public Policy Institute, December 2013).
- Multack, M., “Midlife Adults Not Getting Recommended Preventive Services,” (Washington, DC, AARP Blog, September 11, 2013).
- Multack, M., “State Preventive Care Rankings for Midlife Adults,” (Washington, DC, AARP Public Policy Institute, August 2013).
- Multack, M., “Use of Clinical Preventive Services and Prevalence of Health Risk Factors among Adults Aged 50–64,” (Washington, DC, AARP Public Policy Institute, August 2013).
- Flowers, R. and Multack, M., “Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Influenza and Pneumococcal Immunization Rates among Medicare Beneficiaries,” (Washington, DC, AARP Public Policy Institute, April 2012).
- Multack, M., “The Medicare Program: A Brief Overview,” (Washington, DC, AARP Public Policy Institute, March 2012).
First Place, Washington University in St. Louis 16th Annual Graduate Research Symposium (2011): “Decline in hardcore smoking and tobacco control policies: Refuting the ‘hardening hypothesis.’”