Lee-Lee Prina is a senior editor at Health Affairs and has managed the GrantWatch section of the journal since 1991. Prior to joining Health Affairs, she held editorial positions at Business & Health, Food and Drug Law Institute, The State (S.C.), and The Chicago Sun-Times. She received a Publication Specialist (graduate-level) certificate from The George Washington University and holds a B.A. in French from Tulane University.


Recent Posts by Lee-Lee Prina

Oral Health, Veterans’ Health: Tidbits From The Grantmakers In Health Conference

News from a big conference of health foundations in March 2016.

April 12, 2016GrantWatch, Medicare

People Post: Staff And Board Changes In Health Philanthropy; Honors

Read personnel news from funders across the United States.

Ten Most-Read GrantWatch Posts Of 2015

The most popular GrantWatch posts among our readers in 2015 were on a variety of subjects including health care for older people, behavioral health, Medicaid, social determinants of health, long-term care, data, and price transparency.

Oral Health, Mental Health, Opioid Addiction, & More: Foundation Blogs Round-Up

Other topics highlighted in these blog posts from foundations around the country are HIV/AIDS and smoking prevention.

January 7, 2016GrantWatch, Health IT, Public Health

People Post: Staff And Board Changes In Health Philanthropy; Honors; Request For Proposals

Read recent "people news" at health philanthropies around the United States and see an ABIM Foundation/Council of Medical Specialty Societies RFP.

Four Readings On Health Philanthropy: A Holiday Potpourri

Subjects covered in the holiday potpourri include health care for the homeless, nurses, patient engagement, and the Mark Zuckerberg/Priscilla Chan donation announcement.

A Short Holiday Reading List: Latinos And Health Insurance, The Passing Of Rick Cohen, And More

This Thanksgiving week post also alerts readers to a new Kaiser Family Foundation animated video called Health of the Healthcare System and a global health post on the continuing incidence of childhood diarrheal disease.

Do Americans Understand Long-Term Care?

Read about a recent survey funded by the SCAN Foundation. Experts estimate that 70 percent of Americans who reach age sixty-five will need some type of long-term care, notes the Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research, which conducted the poll. Are Americans prepared?

People Post: News of Foundations’ Staff and Board Comings and Goings

Read "people news" at foundations around the United States—both at staff and board levels.

July 6, 2015GrantWatch, Public Health, Quality