Dr. James Klosky is a Professor in the Department of Pediatrics at Emory University School of Medicine and the Director of Psychology in the Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center at Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta (CHOA). Previously, Dr. Klosky was on faculty at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital where he was the Founder and Co-Director of the Fertility Preservation Clinic and Director of Psychological Services in Cancer Survivorship. Historically, Dr. Klosky’s professional activities have broadly centered on behavior-based cancer prevention and control among survivors of childhood cancer, but over the last several years, his work has focused on sexually-mediated behaviors including fertility preservation, sexual health, and Human Papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination. Since 2010, Dr. Klosky’s work as a Principal Investigator has been continuously funded by the National Institutes of Health and this research has included large multi-site trials examining the prevalence and predictors of sperm banking among AYA males newly diagnosed with cancer (National Institute of Child Health and Human Development), and HPV vaccination among cancer survivors (National Cancer Institute). The latter phase II trial also demonstrated the safety and immunogenicity of the HPV vaccine series in young cancer survivors. Among other studies, Dr. Klosky is currently a Principal Investigator on a multi-site provider intervention designed to promote HPV vaccination in young cancer survivors (U01 CA246567). As a board certified clinical health psychologist and APA fellow, Dr. Klosky has authored over 125 publications in peer-reviewed journals, and serves as a grant reviewer for a number of governmental agencies and private foundations. In his role as the psychologist on CHOA’s fertility preservation service, Dr. Klosky provides clinical care to pediatric, adolescent, and young adult hem/onc patients, while actively serving on committees to develop national and international guidelines for fertility preservation and vaccination in chronically ill youth.