Skip to main content

Lily Mundy, MD

House Staff
Start Year: 
2015
College/University: 
New York University
Medical School: 
Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons

Clinical and Research Interests

Microsurgery, extremity reconstruction, lower extremity trauma, patient-centered outcomes research

What were you looking for in a residency program?

A high clinical volume, complexity in cases, quality of mentorship and faculty, the resources of a large university

What are the strengths of the Duke program?

Family mentality, supportive and committed leadership, quality of faculty and clinical experience, opportunities for research

What advice do you have for incoming interns?

Read, trust the process, be prepared.

What do you like best about living in Durham and the Triangle?

Ease of living, enjoyable temperatures, kindheartedness of the community, close family and friends

What do you like to do outside of Duke?

Spend time with family and friends, cook, exercise

Honors and Awards

 

Grants

  • Co-PI: Development of a Patient-Reported Outcome Instrument for Severe Lower Extremity Trauma: Cognitive Debriefing Interviews. Foundation of Orthopaedic Trauma Research Grant, $20,000, August 2018-2020
  • Co-Investigator (Resident lead): Duke Surgical Center for Outcomes Research, administered by the Duke Musculoskeletal Program: Development of a PRO Instrument for Use in Severe Lower Extremity Trauma, $15,000, September 2017-2018
     

National Leadership

  • Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Journal Resident Ambassador, January 2019 - December 2020
  • Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Journal Resident Advisory Committee, January 2018 - Current
     

Conference Presentation Awards

  • SESPRS Glancy Competition Finalist, 2019
  • PSRC Annual Meeting Clifford C. Snyder, MD Past Chairman Award for Best Resident Paper, 2017

Publications

Haves, Denise A., Sophie Jones, Lewis Hwang, Lily R. Mundy, Jan M. Quaegebeur, Jonathan M. Chen, Julie S. Glickstein, Emile Bacha, and Leonardo Liberman. “Primary Arterial Switch Operation as a Strategy for Total Correction of Taussig-Bing Anomaly: A 21-Year Experience.” In Circulation, Vol. 126. LIPPINCOTT WILLIAMS & WILKINS, 2012.

Scholars@Duke

Roberts, Hannah J., Iris Lin, Lily Mundy, Jennifer P. Friedberg, Anne Hubben, Stuart R. Lipsitz, and Sundar Natarajan. “USING A TAILORED BEHAVIORAL INTERVENTION TO IMPROVE ADHERENCE TO THE DIETARY APPROACHES TO STOP HYPERTENSION (DASH) DIET.” In Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 43:S180–S180. SPRINGER, 2012.

Scholars@Duke

Roberts, Hannah, Jacquelin Rankine, Iris Lin, Jennifer P. Friedberg, Michelle Ulmer, Lily Mundy, Stuart Lipsitz, and Sundar Natarajan. “PROMOTING ANTIHYPERTENSIVE DIETARY CHANGE THROUGH A TAILORED BEHAVIORAL INTERVENTION: A RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL (RCT).” In Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 41:S13–S13. SPRINGER, 2011.

Scholars@Duke

Mundy, Lily, Iris Lin, Jennifer Friedberg, Neha Sathe, Stuart Lipsitz, and Sundar Natarajan. “USEFULNESS OF PERCEPTIONS OF EXERCISE ADHERENCE AND SELF-EFFICACY TO IDENTIFY PATIENTS MOST LIKELY TO RESPOND TO TAILORED INTERVENTIONS.” In Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 41:S186–S186. SPRINGER, 2011.

Scholars@Duke

Mundy, Lily, Neha Sathe, Jennifer Friedberg, Michelle Ulmer, and Sundar Natarajan. “EDUCATION STATUS AND ADHERENCE TO THE DIETARY APPROACHES TO STOP HYPERTENSION (DASH) DIET.” In Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 39:136–136. SPRINGER, 2010.

Scholars@Duke

Pages