Clinical Programs
Behavioral Medicine and Clinical Psychology Fellowship

Pediatric Psychology Fellowship Program

The Pediatric Psychology Fellowship Training Program at Cincinnati Children's is one of the largest postdoctoral programs in the nation. The program is led by Meg Stone-Heaberlin, PsyD, director, and Scott Powers, PhD, associate director.

Our Training Philosophy

Our training philosophy is based on the scientist-practitioner model. We provide fellows with advanced skills in the practice of psychology and in the integration of research and clinical services in a pediatric medical center. Following the completion of their training, our fellows are prepared to function independently at the staff psychologist or assistant professor level within a medical or other professional setting. Most of our fellows are licensed psychologists by the end of their fellowships, and many go on to become leaders in their respective fields.

Personalized Fellowship Training to Meet Individual Goals

Fellows work with clinical and/or research faculty mentor(s) in one of several focus areas:

  • Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder
  • Neurodevelopmental Disabilities
  • Eating Disorders
  • Neuropsychology
  • Pediatric Psychology
    • Center for Adherence and Self-Management
    • Cancer and Blood Disease Institute
    • Pediatric Pain
    • Research Training in Child Behavior and Nutrition
    • Childhood Heart Disease
    • Sleep and Circadian Rhythms
    • Community Engagement
  • Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation
  • Traumatic Brain Injury

We design individualized training plans for fellows that reflect their academic, research, clinical, and professional development goals. Our program is known for its apprenticeship model, in which fellows are matched with faculty mentors who can best guide them toward their goals.

Our training faculty are nationally recognized researchers and clinicians who share a passion for training the next generation of pediatric psychologists. Many of our fellowship positions are supported by federally funded grants from the National Institutes of Health and other agencies.