Whether formally as an undergraduate History & Literature major or in my professional and personal projects since then, I have always loved thinking about the ways in which decisions in the past inform the structure and outcomes of the present—and how we might make thoughtful decisions today to create better structures and outcomes for the future. At Innosight, I have the privilege of doing just that: I work with brilliant colleagues to understand the ways in which the future is both informed by and deviates from the past, and together we help forward-thinking leaders navigate disruptive change to write the next chapter for their organizations and industries. 


One of my most memorable projects was with a large company in the life sciences space. They asked for our help to develop a strategy to improve consumer health by focusing on high-impact solutions to prevent and intercept disease early in life. I’m passionate about innovations designed to improve human well-being, and this project gave me the opportunity to work closely with seasoned scientific experts to explore solutions to transform how we think about addressing disease and wellness for the next generation. 

I learned so much about the underlying science of common chronic diseases, about new innovations in healthcare, and about the opportunities, large companies have to shift the paradigm of healthcare delivery—as well as what it takes to establish a new business unit at the intersection of consumer goods, healthcare, and life sciences. 


It’s a privilege to work with colleagues who are not only brilliant and hard-working, but also so uniquely fascinating and genuinely kind. From the first time I met an Innosighter, I was struck by how down-to-earth the people are here. They ask insightful questions to get to know their colleagues, enthusiastically share their personal and professional passions, and always make others feel welcome. Because of my amazing colleagues, Innosight feels like home. 

On project work, people ask questions to understand situations and ideas more deeply, are quick to acknowledge when they don’t have an answer and work readily with others to expand their knowledge and find answers together. 


I have worked at Innosight three times—first as a Summer Analyst before my senior year at Harvard College, then for four years after I finished my undergraduate degree, and finally my current tenure at the firm following the completion of my MBA at Yale School of Management. While at Yale, I learned everything that I could about the intersection between strategy, business design, and social impact, deepening my understanding of how businesses can innovate in ways that benefit a wider range of stakeholders—including investors, employees, customers, suppliers, the environment, and the public. I sat on the board of a worker-owned cooperative and project-managed the establishment of the Yale Program on Stakeholder Innovation and Management. When I was an undergraduate student at Harvard, I was the Communications Chair of Harvard Undergraduate Women in Business, where I guided the organization’s branding, social media, and annual magazine. I also led marketing and branding efforts for an early-stage CPG social enterprise at the Harvard Innovation Labs. It’s been helpful for me to have this understanding of marketing as we think about designing organizations’ growth strategies and accelerating new business ventures. 


Long-distance running is a significant part of my life. I caught the running bug in high school and have been racking up marathons ever since—and have expanded into trail running and ultramarathon distances over the past few years. As of this writing, I’ve completed eight marathons, one 50K, and two 50-milers, with several more races on the horizon this year! For me, running is an opportunity to clear my mind, take care of my body, and spend time in nature, all while challenging myself in new ways. When I’m not hitting the trails or working with clients, I also enjoy cooking, reading, and exploring my new home of New York City.