Lisa Egbuonu-davis BS, MD, MPH
Lisa Egbuonu-Davis, MD, MPH, MBA was Co-Founder and Director of ROI Squared, a start-up focused on commercializing low cost “disruptive” medical devices. She also serves as Managing Director, LED Enterprise LLC and advises life science clients on business and research strategies to address evidence needs of patients, providers, payers and policy makers.
She is an experienced life science executive with clinical research and public health expertise. Lisa has over 20 years of leadership experience in the biopharmaceutical industry, including line management of large multi-disciplinary global research staff and budgets, merger and acquisition management and public/private/academic partnership development. Previously, Lisa worked 13 years at Pfizer, serving as Vice President, Global Outcomes Research and Vice President of US Medical Operation.
Other roles included Vice President, Public Affairs at Lederle and Clinical Research Physician at Eli Lilly and Company. Immediately preceding founding ROI Squared, she consulted to both industry and government as an Executive Advisor at Booz, Allen and Hamilton. Lisa earned a B.S. in Biology at M.I.T. and an MBA in health care management from Wharton; she earned M.D. and M.P.H. (epidemiology) degrees from Johns Hopkins and is board certified in pediatrics.
Dr. Egbuonu-Davis is committed to advancing the next generation of talent for STEM and health careers and has contributed to both K-12 and university based initiatives to enhance the pipeline. Previously, she has been an Assistant Director in the Office of Minority Education at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a Director, Medical Pipeline Programs at Gateway Institute for Pre-College Education at the City College of New York. She has served as a Board Member of the Johns Hopkins University, the Council for Economic Education and the National Advisory Board of the Spelman College Women’s Research and Resource Center. She serves on the board of Pallus, a non-profit focused on preparing minority and disadvantaged youth for competitive colleges as well as the National Advisory Council for the Johns Hopkins School of Education.