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Nicholas M. Edwards, MD, MPH
has led research projects on the relationship between physical activity and cardiovascular health in youth, physical activity tracking in young children, and fitness testing in children. He is involved in projects related to sudden death in athletes and exercise interventions for obese youth.
Assistant Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
Physical activity promotion; overweight/obesity prevention and treatment; infectious disease in athletes; injury risk and biomechanics in overweight/obese adolescents
Dr. Edwards is an assistant professor and a pediatrician who specializes in sports medicine and performs research related to physical activity and overweight/obesity in youth. His training background is in medicine and public health, and he has presented his work nationally at scientific meetings. He has worked in a variety of clinical settings, including small private practices and large medical centers. He has provided medical coverage for numerous athletic events, ranging from youth sports to the Division I collegiate level, and ranging from small local events to large community events such as marathons.
Dr. Edwards' bibliography on PubMed.
Dr. Edwards' profile on Google Scholar.
Paul J. Gubanich, MD, MPH Fellowship Director, Division of Sports Medicine
has significant research interests in the diagnosis and management of sports concussion. He also participates in studies promoting positive health behavior and injury prevention.
Fellowship Director, Division of Sports Medicine
Associate Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
Sports concussion; medical problems in athletes; injury prevention; performance enhancement; musculoskeletal ultrasound
Paul J. Gubanich is board certified in internal medicine and holds a CAQ in sports medicine. He completed his residency and fellowship training at the Cleveland Clinic where he remained a staff physician in the Department of Orthopaedics from 2005-11. During his tenure at the Cleveland Clinic, Dr. Gubanich worked with athletes of all levels including serving on the medical staff of the Cleveland Browns, Cavaliers, Indians, and Barons. In addition, he worked with Baldwin Wallace College, Cleveland City Schools, as well as a various professional, collegiate, high school, and youth organizations.
Dr. Gubanich earned his master’s degree in public health from Case Western Reserve University in 2007. He served as the director of primary care sports medicine research and director of sports wellness and safety. Dr. Gubanich developed the Sports Concussion Program at the Cleveland Clinic and Healthy Futures, a childhood wellness initiative to promote positive health behavior in at risk youth.
Prior to relocating to Cincinnati Children’s in 2013, Dr. Gubanich was an assistant professor of internal medicine and sports medicine at the Ohio State University. Dr. Gubanich served as research director for the Sports Concussion Program and team physician for Ohio State University Athletics, the Ohio Machine and Columbus City Schools. He was appointed medical director of the New Albany Wellness Center. Nationally, Dr. Gubanich is a member of the ACSM, ACP, and the AMSSM on which he serves on the research committee and faculty for the annual Fellows’ Research and Leadership Conference.
Dr. Gubanich’s clinical and research interests include the management of sports concussion, treatment of musculoskeletal and medical problems in athletes, performance optimization, injury prevention, and returning athletes to play. Dr. Gubanich has a passion for the promotion of positive health behavior and physical activity for athletes of all ages and levels of competition.
Undergraduate: Ohio University, Athens, OH, 1997.
Medical School: The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, 2001.
Residency: Internal Medicine, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 2004.
Fellowship: Sports Medicine, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 2005.
Graduate: Masters of Public Health, Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, OH, 2007.
Talarico M, Grooms D, Miller M, Gubanich P, Novak J, Borchers J, Onate J. Postural Control Variation in the Single Leg Anterior Reach. Abstract: Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. 2013;45(5S):286-291.
Logan K, Gubanich PJ. (Chapter) Concussion in Sport. Lifestyle Medicine, 2nd Ed., Editor: Rippe, CRC Press, 2013: 1638.
Gubanich PJ, Kimmerle KM, Gubanich KM, Gottschalk AW, Miniaci A. Interim Analysis of a 2-year Childhood Wellness Intervention: A Gain in Knowledge. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2011;21(2):155-156.
Gottschalk AW, Gubanich PJ, et al. Bilateral Knee Pain in a Running Roofer. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2010;20(2):157.
Gubanich PJ, Harold E, Mowad L, Brayley J, Miniaci A. Feasibility of a 10-Week, School-based Childhood Wellness Initiative. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2009;19(2):155.
Gubanich PJ. (Chapter) Orthopaedic Terminology. Essential Orthopaedics. Editors: Miller MD, Hart J, MacKnight J. Saunders; 2009:968.
Gubanich PJ. (Chapter) Overview of the Hip & Pelvis. Essential Orthopaedics. Editors: Miller MD, Hart J, MacKnight J. Saunders; 2009:968.
Gubanich PJ, Iannetta T. Retrospective Review of Injuries in Women’s Professional Football 2002-2007. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine. 2008;18(2): 199.
Gubanich PJ, Hilgers MP. Cross-sectional analysis of baseline neurocognitive performance (ImPACT™) in high school athlete. Abstract: Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine 2008;18(2): 193-194.
Gubanich P. (Chapter) Orthopaedics. Rapid Review USMLE Step. Editors: Rolston D, Nielsen C, Mosby 2007: 640.
Timothy E. Hewett, PhD
uses EBM datasets to determine which athletes are at increased risk for ACL injuries. Then prevents them using RCT designs to determine which interventions decrease risk for ACL injuries in large cohort populations. With two-pronged, dual preventative measures uses EBM datasets and RCT designs to determine which interventions are most efficacious in specific athletes, both individuals and groups, that are at increased risk for ACL injuries.
Professor, UC Department of Pediatrics
Sports injury prevention; advanced athletic development
Timothy E. Hewett, PhD, is the director of the Sports Medicine Biodynamics Center at Children's Hospital Research Foundation. He is a professor in pediatrics and orthopaedic surgery in the College of Medicine and an associate professor in rehabilitation sciences at the University of Cincinnati and Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center. Dr. Hewett is best known for his work in the area of the prevention of knee injuries in female athletes.
Dr. Hewett possesses a doctorate in physiology and biophysics and postdoctoral training in molecular biology. His research interests range from the molecular alteration of muscle contraction to the development of new methods for injury prevention and athletic development.
Dr. Hewett has lectured and published on the topic of dynamic neuromuscular joint control strategies and their use for preventing knee injuries across the country, from Harvard University to the University of Florida. He has been a keynote speaker at Mayo Clinic and Kentucky Sports Medicine and a visiting professor at Texas Tech University.
Dr. Hewett's work has been featured by the news media across the country, from the front page of the New York Times to Good Morning America. He has published over sixty of his research articles in medical journals, and his research has received numerous awards, including the Excellence in Research and Odonohue Awards from the American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine, the Young Investigator Award from the American Heart Association and The Research to Reality Award from the Eastern Athletic Trainers' Association.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Hewett TE. New method to identify athletes at high risk of ACL injury using clinic-based measurements and freeware computer analysis. Br J Sports Med. 2010 Nov 16.
Quatman CE, Quatman-Yates CC, Hewett TE. A 'plane' explanation of anterior cruciate ligament injury mechanisms: a systematic review. Sports Med. 2010 Sep 1;40(9):729-46.
Filipa A, Byrnes R, Paterno MV, Myer GD, Hewett TE. Neuromuscular training improves performance on the star excursion balance test in young female athletes. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther. 2010 Sep;40(9):551-8.
Paterno MV, Schmitt LC, Ford KR, Rauh MJ, Myer GD, Huang B, Hewett TE. Biomechanical measures during landing and postural stability predict second anterior cruciate ligament injury after anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction and return to sport. Am J Sports Med. 2010 Oct;38(10):1968-78.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Khoury J, Succop P, Hewett TE. Development and validation of a clinic-based prediction tool to identify female athletes at high risk for anterior cruciate ligament injury. Am J Sports Med. 2010 Oct;38(10):2025-33.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Khoury J, Succop P, Hewett TE. Biomechanics laboratory-based prediction algorithm to identify female athletes with high knee loads that increase risk of ACL injury. Br J Sports Med. 2010 Jun 17.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Khoury J, Succop P, Hewett TE. Clinical correlates to laboratory measures for use in non-contact anterior cruciate ligament injury risk prediction algorithm. Clin Biomech (Bristol, Avon). 2010 Aug;25(7):693-9.
Ford KR, Myer GD, Hewett TE. Longitudinal effects of maturation on lower extremity joint stiffness in adolescent athletes. Am J Sports Med. 2010 Sep;38(9):1829-37.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Barber Foss KD, Goodman A, Ceasar A, Rauh MJ, Divine JG, Hewett TE. The incidence and potential pathomechanics of patellofemoral pain in female athletes. Clin Biomech (Bristol, Avon). 2010 Aug;25(7):700-7.
Ford KR, Shapiro R, Myer GD, Van Den Bogert AJ, Hewett TE. Longitudinal sex differences during landing in knee abduction in young athletes. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2010 Oct;42(10):1923-31.
Kelsey Logan, MD, MPH, FAAP, FACP Director, Division of Sports Medicine
is a sports medicine physician who has interests in concussion and female athlete research. Specifically, she is studying imaging in concussion and influences on bone health in female runners.
Director, Division of Sports Medicine
Concussion; female athlete issues; overuse injuries in sport
Kelsey Logan, MD, MPH, is director of the Division of Sports Medicine at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and is an associate professor of pediatrics at the University of Cincinnati. She joined Cincinnati Children’s in 2013 from the Ohio State University, where she was from 2009-2013 as an assistant professor of internal medicine and pediatrics and the medical director of the sports concussion program and a team physician for OSU Athletics. Prior to OSU, Dr. Logan was an assistant professor of pediatrics at Connecticut Children's Medical Center and faculty at Elite Sports Medicine at CCMC, from 2006-2008. She graduated from Samford University with a degree in sports medicine and from medical school at the University of Alabama. She then completed her residency in internal medicine and pediatrics at the University of Mississippi Medical Center and sports medicine fellowship at the University of Wisconsin.
Dr. Logan is involved in multiple professional organizations. She is a fellow of the American College of Physicians and the American Academy of Pediatrics, where she serves on the Executive Committee of the Young Physicians Section and was chair from 2010-2011. She is also active in the AAP Council on Sports Medicine and Fitness. She is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine and the American Medical Society for Sports Medicine, where she serves on the publications and research committees. She served on the NCAA Committee on Competitive Safeguards and Medical Aspects of Sports from 2010-2013. She is involved in the Ohio AAP chapter and Ohio Athletic Trainers' Association, for whom she was elected a 2013 Team Physician of the Year.
MD: The University of Alabama School of Medicine, Birmingham, AL, 2000.
Residency: Internal Medicine and Pediatrics, The University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson, MS, 2004.
Fellowship: Pediatric and Adolescent Sports Medicine, The University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI, 2006.
Masters of Public Health: The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, 2011.
Certification: Internal Medicine, 2004; Pediatrics, 2005; Sports Medicine, 2006.
Logan K, Gubanich, P. "Concussion in Sport." In Lifestyle Medicine. Edited by Sourav Poddar. CRC Press: Taylor and Francis, 2013.
Comstock D, Logan K. "Epidemiology and Prevention." In Pediatric Mild Traumatic Brain Injury: From Basic Science to Clinical Management. Edited by Michael Kirkwood and Keith Yeates. New York: The Guilford Press, 2012.
Valentine V, Logan K. Cognitive rest in concussion management. American Family Physician. 2012 Jan;85(2): 100-101.
Logan K. "Female Athlete Triad." In The 5-Minute Sports Medicine Consult. 2nd ed. Edited by Mark D. Bracker. 158-159. Philadelphia: Wolters Kluwer/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2011.
Logan K. "Eating disorders." In The 5-Minute Sports Medicine Consult. 2nd ed. Edited by Mark D. Bracker. 134-135. Philadelphia: Wolters Kluwer/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2011.
Logan K, Carl R. Female athlete triad in adolescents. Contemporary Pediatrics. 2010 Nov;11(27): 62-74.
Logan K. Concussed: Fully understanding the severity of the potentially life-altering injury. Athletic Administration. 2010 Jun;45(4): 46-47.
Logan K. Recognition and management of post-concussion syndrome. Athletic Therapy Today. 2010 May;15(3): 4-7.
Logan K. Stress fractures in the adolescent athlete. Pediatric Annals. 2007 Nov;36(11): 738.
Landry GL, Logan K. "Epidemiology and Prevention of Injuries." In Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics, 18th edition. St. Louis: W.B. Saunders, 2007.
Gregory D. Myer, PhD, FACSM, CSCS*D Director of Research, Division of Sports Medicine
is the co-director of research for the Division of Sports Medicine. Dr. Myer has published more than 110 articles in peer reviewed medical journals and has published a book and several book chapters related to his research on the biomechanics of knee injury, sports performance and knee injury prevention training. Dr. Myer’s primary research interests reside in the fields of biomechanics and injury prevention in sport and pediatric exercise science and he maintains expertise and interest in the statistical development and utilization of lower-extremity clinical prediction tools aimed to foster improved treatment/prevention pathways for knee injury.
Director of Research, Division of Sports Medicine
Director of Human Performance Laboratory, Division of Sports Medicine
Over the past decade, Dr. Myer, PhD, has published more than 180 articles (including over 40 in 2013) in peer reviewed medical journals and has published books and several book chapters related to his research on the biomechanics of knee injury, sports performance and knee injury prevention training.
Dr. Myer has received numerous awards for his excellence in sports medicine research. Among those awards are The Clint Thompson Award for the development of ACL prevention strategies (2005, 2010); NCAA Research Award (2010); National Strength & Conditioning Association Sports Medicine/Rehabilitation Specialist of the Year, the Association of Bone & Joint Surgeons Nicolas Andry Award, and Journal of Sports Physical Therapy Excellence in Clinical Inquiry Award.
Dr. Myer is serving or has served as an investigator on several nationally funded grants focused on injury prevention and rehabilitation which have contributed multi-million research dollars in direct costs to his institution. He is a member of and lecturer to the American College of Sports Medicine, the National Strength and Conditioning Association, American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine and the National Athletic Training Association and serves as an invited lecturer to the and American Physical Therapy Association.
BA: Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana, 1996.
MS: Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana, 1998.
PhD: Rocky Mountain University, Provo, Utah 2010.
Postdoc: Ohio State University (Sports Medicine, Physiology and Cell Biology).
Myer GD, Ford KR, Barber Foss KD, Rauh MJ, Paterno MV, Hewett TE. A predictive model to estimate knee abduction moment: Implications for development of clinically applicable patellofemoral pain screening tool in female athletes. J Athl Train. 2014. In Press.
Myer GD, Barber Foss KB, Gupta R, Hewett TE, Ittenbach RF. Analysis of Patient Reported Anterior Knee Pain Scale: Implications for Scale Development in Children and Adolescents. Knee Surg Sports Traumatol Arthrosc . 2014. In Press.
Myer GD, Smith D, Barber Foss KD, Dicesare CA, Kiefer AW, Kushner AM, Thomas SM, Sucharew H, Khoury JC. Rates of concussion are lower in national football league games played at higher altitudes. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther. 2014 Mar;44(3):164-72.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Di Stasi SL, Barber Foss KD, Micheli LJ, Hewett TE. High knee abduction moments are common risk factors for patellofemoral pain (PFP) and anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injury in girls: Is PFP itself a predictor for subsequent ACL injury? Br J Sports Med. 2014 Mar 31.
Myer GD, Heidt RS, Waits C, Finck S, Stanfield D, Posthumus M, Hewett TE. Sex comparison of familial predisposition to anterior cruciate ligament injury. Knee Surg Sports Traumatol Arthrosc . 2014 Feb;22(2):387-91.
Myer GD, Sugimoto D, Thomas S, Hewett TE. The influence of age on the effectiveness of neuromuscular training to reduce anterior cruciate ligament injury in female athletes: a meta-analysis. Am J Sports Med. 2013 Jan;41(1):203-15.
Myer GD, Stroube BW, DiCesare CA, Brent JL, Ford KR, Heidt RS Jr, Hewett TE. Augmented feedback supports skill transfer and reduces high-risk injury landing mechanics: a double-blind, randomized controlled laboratory study. Am J Sports Med.2013 Mar;41(3):669-77.
Myer GD, Faigenbaum AD, Foss KB, Xu Y, Khoury J, Dolan LM, McCambridge TM, Hewett TE. Injury initiates unfavourable weight gain and obesity markers in youth. Br J Sports Med. 2013 May 14.
Myer GD, Faigenbaum AD, Stracciolini A, Hewett TE, Micheli LJ, Best TM. Exercise Deficit Disorder in Youth: A Paradigm Shift toward Disease Prevention and Comprehensive Care. Curr Sports Med Rep. 2013 Jul-Aug;12(4):248-55.
Myer GD, Martin L Jr, Ford KR, Paterno MV, Schmitt LC, Heidt RS Jr, Colosimo A, Hewett TE. No association of time from surgery with functional deficits in athletes after anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction: evidence for objective return-to-sport criteria. Am J Sports Med. 2012 Oct;40(10):2256-63.
Mark V. Paterno, PT, PhD, MBA, SCS, ATC Coordinator, Division of Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy - Sports Medicine
Investigates the outcomes after Anterior Cruciate Ligament Reconstruction in the knee. His current study focuses on the identification of the incidence of second ACL injury after ACL reconstruction as well as the identification of biomechanical and neuromuscular risk factors which predict future injury or success after return to sport. In addition, Dr. Paterno's research interests include the assessment of clinical outcomes following injury in pediatric and adolescent athletes, as well as the development of targeted rehabilitation interventions to optimize return to sports in these populations. Dr. Paterno's projects have received funding from NFL Charities and his work was the recent recipient of the American Orthopaedic Society in Sports Medicine's NCAA Research Award.
Coordinator, Division of Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy - Sports Medicine
Mark V. Paterno, PT, MS, MBA, SCS, ATC, has a special interest in sports medicine, ACL injuries in female athletes and balance and proprioception.
Schmitt LC, Paterno MV, Huang S. Validity and internal consistency of the international knee documentation committee subjective knee evaluation form in children and adolescents. Am J Sports Med. 2010 Dec;38(12):2443-7.
Paterno MV, Archdeacon MT. Is there a standard rehabilitation protocol after femoral intramedullary nailing? J Orthop Trauma. 2009 May-Jun;23(5 Suppl):S39-46. Review.
Myer GD, Paterno MV, Ford KR, Hewett TE. Neuromuscular training techniques to target deficits before return to sport after anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction. J Strength Cond Res. 2008 May;22(3):987-1014. Review.
Myer GD, Ford KR, Paterno MV, Nick TG, Hewett TE. The effects of generalized joint laxity on risk of anterior cruciate ligament injury in young female athletes. Am J Sports Med. 2008 Jun;36(6):1073-80.
Archdeacon M, Ford KR, Wyrick J, Paterno MV, Hampton S, Ludwig MB, Hewett TE. A prospective functional outcome and motion analysis evaluation of the hip abductors after femur fracture and antegrade nailing. J Orthop Trauma. 2008 Jan;22(1):3-9.
Paterno MV, Ford KR, Myer GD, Heyl R, Hewett TE. Limb asymmetries in landing and jumping 2 years following anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction. Clin J Sport Med. 2007 Jul;17(4):258-62.
Quatman CE, Ford KR, Myer GD, Paterno MV, Hewett TE. The effects of gender and pubertal status on generalized joint laxity in young athletes. J Sci Med Sport. 2008 Jun;11(3):257-63.
Myer GD, Paterno MV, Ford KR, Quatman CE, Hewett TE. Rehabilitation after anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction: criteria-based progression through the return-to-sport phase. JOrthop Sports Phys Ther. 2006 Jun;36(6):385-402. Review.
Catherine C. Quatman-Yates, PT, DPT, PhD Physical Therapist III, Division of Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy - Sports Medicine
is a clinician-researcher in the physical therapy and sports medicine divisions. Her primary research efforts target the optimization of evaluation and rehabilitation for youth following a concussion. Secondary interests include the use of complexity analyses for advancing risk profiling and identifying pathological signatures in physiologic signals (e.g., center-of-pressure trajectories after concussion).
Physical Therapist III, Division of Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy - Sports Medicine
Orthopaedics; sports medicine; adolescent injury prevention
BS: Sports Administration, minors in Psychology and Communications, Edinboro University, 2002.
MS: Sports and Exercise Management, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, 2004.
PhD: Sport and Exercise Sciences, Sociology Emphasis in Network Theory and Analysis, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, 2006.
DPT: University of Toledo, Toledo, OH, 2010.
Postdoctoral Research Fellow: Sports Medicine Biodynamics Center, Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati, OH, 2010-2012.
Quatman-Yates CC, Gupta Resmi, Paterno MV, Schmitt LC, Quatman CE, Ittenbach R. Internal consistency and validity of the QuickDASH instrument for upper extremity injuries in older children. Journal of Pediatric Orthopaedics. 2013. In press.
Quatman-Yates, CC, Myer, GD, Ford, KF, Hewett, TE. A longitudinal evaluation of maturational effects on lower extremity strength in female adolescent athletes. Pediatric Physical Therapy. 2013;25(3), 271-276.
Quatman-Yates CC, Sartore-Baldwin M. Utilizing ethnographic projects within sport management curriculum: Bridging the gap between research and practice through personal knowledge. Sport Management Education Journal. 2012;6(1), 42-52.
Quatman CE, Quatman-Yates CC, Schmitt LC, Paterno MV. The clinical utility and diagnostic performance of MRI for Identification and Classification of Knee Osteochondritis Dissecans. Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery. 2012;94 (11): 1036-44.
Quatman-Yates CC, Quatman CE, Meszaros AJ, Paterno MV, Hewett TE. A systematic review of sensorimotor function during adolescence: A developmental stage of increased motor awkwardness?British Journal of Sports Medicine. 2012;46(9): 649-55.
Quatman CE, Quatman CC, Hewett TE. A “plane” explanation of anterior cruciate ligament injury mechanisms: A systematic review. Sports Medicine. 2010;40(9), 729-746.
Quatman CE, Quatman CC, Hewett TE. Prediction and prevention of musculoskeletal injury: A paradigm shift in methodology. British Journal of Sports Medicine. 2009;43(14), 1100-1107.
Gregory Walker, MD, FAAP
is a primary care sports medicine physician who has clinical research interests in physical inactivity in youth and concussion. He has been an advocate of pediatric exercise promotion throughout his academic career. His physical inactivity research has centered on discerning the barriers to physician-led diagnosis of physical inactivity in youth. His concussion interests include linking optics to potential concussion treatment.
Physical inactivity in youth; concussion
Gregory Walker, MD, FAAP, obtained his undergraduate and medical degrees from the University of Arizona in Tucson, Arizona. He completed a year-long fellowship in the National Institutes of Health’s Clinical Research Training Program in Bethesda, Maryland. He completed his pediatric residency training at the University of Arizona and his primary care sports medicine fellowship at the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center.
Dr. Walker is an assistant professor in the Division of Sports Medicine at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and an associate professor in the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Cincinnati. He is active in numerous professional organizations including: the American Academy of Pediatrics Council on Sports Medicine and Fitness (COSMF), the American Medical Society for Sports Medicine and the American College of Sports Medicine.
MD: The University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, 2009.
Fellowship: Clinical Research Training Program, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD, 2008.
Residency: Pediatrics, the University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, 2012.
Fellowship: Primary Care Sports Medicine, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati, OH, 2013.
Certification: American Board of Pediatrics, General Pediatrics, 2012.
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