BA, University of Cincinnati // M.S., Biostatistics, University of Cincinnati
As Outcomes Director at the Cincinnati Anxiety Center, Jonathan Hoehn oversees patients’ progress via regular measurements and assessments. He takes pride in ensuring that both the clinician and patient have easily digestible, transparent and actionable view of the of the data. This form of measurement-based care is a hallmark of the treatment process at CAC because it allows for data-based treatment individualization and adaptations at a clinician and practice level.
Jonathan Hoehn has a background in clinical research in both administrative and data management/analysis roles. His areas of expertise include standardizing data collection processes, translating complex research findings into successful implementation drivers, and critical analysis of data through the lens of key stakeholders. Through his work with clinical trials, he has seen first-hand how research and evidence-based medicine can improve treatment and outcomes. He and the other directors will make sure that treatment methodology stays current with the literature as advances are made and the center stays accountable for delivering measurable results.
Jonathan completed a Master of Science degree in Biostatistics from the University of Cincinnati in 2020.
"Numbers have always made sense to me and using them to help improve treatment for those with anxiety is very personal to me. I’ve had Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD) my entire life. I can remember having panic attacks as far back as getting dropped off at preschool and kindergarten. Later, it would strike at any time - caused by seemingly random events or thoughts. Even though my parents sought out therapists, psychologists, support groups, etc. it continued to be a problem. It wasn't until I was 21 that I finally found a counselor who used evidenced-based treatment strategies. It was only then that I was able to make real strides towards controlling my anxiety and not just coping with it when it happened. Now, over a decade later I am still reaping the benefits. One of my hobbies is rock climbing and my ability to manage my fear is a direct result of learning to control my anxiety. The other things that excite me now are spending time with my wife and son, good coffee, and reading."