M.P.H., Sc.D., The Johns Hopkins University
CERT, University of Maryland, University College
B.S. Pharm., University of Maryland
B.A., Loyola College
Alan Lyles' C.V. (PDF)
Alan Lyles is a professor in both the College of Public Affairs' School of Health and Human Services and School of Public and International Affairs. He is also a fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration. From 2003-13, he served as the Henry A. Rosenberg Professor of Public, Private and Nonprofit Partnerships at the University of Baltimore, and was recently appointed the Henry A. Rosenberg Professor of Government, Business and Nonprofit Partnerships, 2015-17.
Lyles' professional interests focus on pharmaceutical economics and health policy—particularly international education, medicines and evidence—and lifestyle consequences for health. His views on public and private policy interventions to mitigate obesity have been reported in The New York Times 1. He serves on editorial boards and has published and lectured extensively in the United States and abroad. He was visiting chair of pharmacoeconomics (2006) and a Fulbright Senior Specialist (2007 and 2011) at the University of Helsinki.
Lyles' operations experience with health service delivery includes administrative work in Johns Hopkins Hospital's Comprehensive Alcoholism Program and as general manager of its Outpatient Department (1970s); administrator of the Department of Otolaryngology, Head and Neck Surgery, The Johns Hopkins University, School of Medicine (1980s); executive assistant to the dean and vice president for medicine and assistant dean for planning and analysis, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine (1990s). He has been chair of the Maryland Drug Use Review Board; chair of the Association of American Medical Colleges' Group on Institutional Planning; president of Delta Omega, Alpha Chapter, a national public health honor society; and he serves on the board of the National Academy of Public Administration.
1 Singer, N. (2010, Aug. 21). "Fixing a World That Fosters Fat." The New York Times.