Executive Director: Mollie Roth, J.D.
Mollie Roth is the Executive Director of The Microbiome Coalition (TMBC). Representing a broad spectrum of companies, innovators and key thinkers in the microbiome space, TMBC promotes greater public understanding of the role of the microbiome in human health and wellness, in addition to advancing appropriate regulation, needed investment and required infrastructure.
Concurrently, Ms. Roth is also the Founder and Chair of the Arrowhead Translational Microbiome Conference, which brings together leading companies in the microbiome space to discuss the hurdles to commercializing microbiome technologies and how those challenges can be successfully addressed and met.
The author of numerous articles, Ms. Roth has been a speaker and presenter at numerous conferences in the U.S. and Europe on numerous topics raining from precision medicine to the microbiome. Ms. Roth holds a BA in neuropsychology from Rutgers University, a JD from Vermont Law School and anticipates completing an LLM in Genomics and Biotechnology from the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University, where she has also held a position as Visiting Faculty Fellow and Board member of the Center for Law, Science and Innovation.
Social Media Intern: Dalton Price
Dalton Price is TMBC's social media intern who guides our presence on Twitter and LinkedIn. Dalton also leads the development of TMBC's website, incorporating substantive content, creating an innovative series of key opinion leader interviews, and more. He is a sophomore at Cornell University studying Policy Analysis and Management as well as the Founder and Executive Director of YouResearch, a global nonprofit designed to empower high school students through real-world research opportunities.
Dalton first became interested in the microbiome after reading a book following his senior year of high school. He has since given a MED.Talk on the connection between gut microbiota and Alzheimer’s disease, attended the Translational Microbiome Conference, written public-facing articles for The Huffington Post and The diaTribe Foundation, and is now pursuing a research project to help healthcare professionals use the microbiome to improve patient outcomes.