Allison Aubrey Allison Aubrey is a correspondent for NPR News.
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Allison Aubrey

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Allison Aubrey - 2015
Maggie Starbard/NPR

Allison Aubrey

Correspondent

Allison Aubrey is a correspondent for NPR News, where her stories can be heard on Morning Edition and All Things Considered. She's also a contributor to the PBS NewsHour and is one of the hosts of NPR's Life Kit.

Along with her NPR science desk colleagues, Aubrey is the winner of a 2019 Gracie Award. She is the recipient of a 2018 James Beard broadcast award for her coverage of 'Food As Medicine.' Aubrey is also a 2016 winner of a James Beard Award in the category of "Best TV Segment" for a PBS/NPR collaboration. The series of stories included an investigation of the link between pesticides and the decline of bees and other pollinators, and a two-part series on food waste. In 2013, Aubrey won a Gracie Award with her colleagues on The Salt, NPR's food vertical. They also won a 2012 James Beard Award for best food blog. In 2009, Aubrey was awarded the American Society for Nutrition's Media Award for her reporting on food and nutrition. She was honored with the 2006 National Press Club Award for Consumer Journalism in radio and earned a 2005 Medical Evidence Fellowship by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the Knight Foundation. In 2009-2010, she was a Kaiser Media Fellow.

Joining NPR in 2003 as a general assignment reporter, Aubrey spent five years covering environmental policy, as well as contributing to coverage of Washington, D.C., for NPR's National Desk. She also hosted NPR's Tiny Desk Kitchen video series.

Before coming to NPR, Aubrey was a reporter for the PBS NewsHour and a producer for C-SPAN's Presidential election coverage.

Aubrey received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Denison University in Granville, Ohio, and a Master of Arts degree from Georgetown University in Washington, D.C.

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Story Archive

The CDC Says That Fully Vaccinated People Can Return To Some Pre-Pandemic Activities

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As the U.S. accelerates its rollout of COVID-19 vaccines, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Monday released new guidance for individuals who have been fully inoculated. Michael Ciaglo/Getty Images hide caption

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As Vaccinations Continue, COVID-19 Cases Plateau. Is Progress Stalled?

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Being Vaccinated Doesn't Mean It's Safe To Take Off The Mask

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Vaccine Supply Will Be Joined By Johnson & Johnson's 1-Dose Vaccine

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CDC Says Physical Distancing Is Not Enough To Stop The Spread Of Coronavirus In Gyms

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U.S. Near 500,000 Deaths From The Coronavirus Pandemic

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Winter Weather Disrupts Some COVID-19 Vaccination Sites

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Nurse Keith Grant got his second dose of Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine on schedule from registered nurse Valerie Massaro in January at the Hartford Convention Center — 21 days after his first immunization. Joseph Prezioso/AFP via Getty Images hide caption

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COVID-19 Vaccine: Don't Miss 2nd Dose Because Of Scheduling Glitches

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Pace Of Vaccinations Speeds Up, But There Are Other Challenges

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How Pfizer And Moderna Are Working To Vaccinate Young People By The Summer

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Amid COVID-19 Variants, There Is An Increased Urgency For Vaccinations

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Nursing Homes Offer Financial Incentives To Encourage Staff To Get COVID-19 Vaccine

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