We are determined to attract, train, mentor, and support a diverse group of physicians and scientists at every stage in career development and leadership. A visit to our Institution and Department would show you more of the excellence, collegiality and openness that characterize Johns Hopkins today. The Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions are world-renowned for excellence in patient care, teaching and research.
The Division of Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition offers a three-year fellowship designed to provide training and expertise in medical care and clinical, translational and/or basic science research for graduates to pursue careers as independent investigators in pediatric gastroenterology, hepatology and nutrition. The ACGME-accredited Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition Fellowship Program is established in the Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in Baltimore, Maryland.
The broad support for the training program by faculty in multiple departments throughout Johns Hopkins underscores the rich opportunities for inter-departmental contacts in our program structure. The training program utilizes both clinical and laboratory resources at the East Baltimore Campus as well as laboratories on the Bayview campus.
Our program includes 10 faculty members, 3 nurse practitioners, an advanced practice nutrition nurse, a pharmacist, 6 registered Pediatric GI staff nurses, 10 nutritionists, 4 clinical research coordinators, and a 5-member administrative team.
Resources and Environment
The Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition Fellowship Program is based in the Department of Pediatrics at the Charlotte R. Bloomberg Children’s Center, which opened on May 1, 2012. The new tower at The Johns Hopkins Hospital offers an environment like few others in the world, incorporating indoor space, exterior gardens, natural light, and the integration of art and architecture to create a unique environment for healing.
Also located on the East Baltimore campus are the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, the Welch Medical Library and several research buildings. The training program utilizes both clinical and laboratory resources at the East Baltimore Campus and as well as laboratories on the Bayview campus.
Shuttle buses connect the medical school campus, the Bayview campus, and Johns Hopkins University’s main campus on North Charles Street and run every 30 minutes. The Baltimore Metro begins in Owings Mills, Maryland and ends at Johns Hopkins Hospital.