I'm Jordan, a student studying neuroscience and computer science at Johns Hopkins University. My research interests lie in computational medicine — using computers to solve healthcare challenges that cannot be solved with traditional techniques — and making high-impact, publicly-accessible healthcare technology.
My résumé is available here (also available as a PDF).
I can be reached by email, or you can find me on Twitter and LinkedIn. My open-source software can be viewed on GitHub.
Current Projects


I'm a proud member of Neurodata, a group at Johns Hopkins that develops open-source technology to enable anyone to perform big-data neuroscience on freely available datasets. Our projects include connectome analysis based on MRI images, computer-vision driven neural morphology, and many more, all available at our website.


I am excited to announce that my startup FitMango has been awarded the $100,000 TEDCO Technology Commercialization Fund. FitMango recently graduated from the 2015 AccelerateBaltimore Cohort. FitMango is a health technology company helping people create and discover fitness communities to achieve their health-related goals. Our web platform allows each user to find an appropriate gym, get matched with a small group of 3-5 peers led by a professional personal trainer, and track their fitness progress. We're hiring, so feel free to email me for more information!

mHealth kiosks for low-cost healthcare access

As of February 2015, I am a member of a Johns Hopkins University Center for Bioengineering Innovation & Design Biomedical Engineering Design Team that aims to bring remote-healthcare mobile kiosks to low-access regions of developing countries.


HopHacks is a 36-hour, student-run hackathon at the Johns Hopkins Homewood Campus. I'm proud to be a part of the hard-working, devoted team that makes this event possible. Please feel free to reach out to us if you or your company might like to hear more or get involved!

One-Hour Projects

When I'm feeling unproductive, I sit down at the computer and set a timer for 60 minutes. At the end of that hour, I publish whatever code I've written, even if it remains unrefined or incomplete. This helps me improve my coding-speed, and it also forces me to write modular, readable code. It also keeps me off the streets.

View a selection of these projects online here.