Ana Cervantes

Role: 
Staff
Senior Administrative Coordinator


Ana Cervantes is Senior Administrative Coordinator at the Johns Hopkins Center for Clinical Global Health Education. She provides and maintains high-level of administrative support for CCGHE faculty, staff, and their multiple projects. She is a Notary Public Officer of State of Maryland of Baltimore City.  



Ana contributes administrative expertise and support to the Program Manager for Centro Sol www.jhcentrosol.org on tasks related to patient advocacy, research, provider’s education for the Latinx community.

She is the administrative point of contact for the Global Health TIME course for JHU medical students managing and coordinating all logistics of this course. 



Serves to three additional faculty Principle Investigators (PI) as administrative lead on two major grants (>$1m funding; LEAP & PCORI). She received a Certification as Professional Administrative Assistant from Johns Hopkins University (MyLearning) in June 2018. 



Prior to joining CCGHE in March 2014, Ana worked in the anesthesiology chairman’s office at Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center for 4 years, She has 19 years of administrative experience working in private and public clinical practice environments.

Ms. Cervantes grew up in Guayaquil-Ecuador where she received an associate’s degree in the Science Division of Biology & Chemistry from the Sacred Hearth College of Guayaquil. 

Long-Acting/Extended Release Antiretroviral Resource Program (LEAP)

Post Date: 
2019-12-30
Learn more about this effort to foster development of long-lasting therapies for illnesses that require taking medications long-term

¡Sólo Se Vive Una Vez! (You Only Live Once)

Post Date: 
2019-04-02
   |   
Countries: 
When CFAR Scholar Dr. Kathleen Page began working at the Baltimore City Health Department (BCHD) STD/HIV clinic in 2006, she noticed a growing number of Spanish-speaking patients. Here at Hopkins, she also began receiving requests to see Latino patients who had been newly diagnosed with HIV, many of whom had already been infected for long periods of time. Dr. Page quickly realized we weren’t doing enough to bring prevention and testing programs to the Spanish-speaking population of Baltimore.