Amir Miodovnik, MD, MPH
Dr. Miodovnik completed his medical school training at The Ohio State University College of Medicine and The Cleveland Clinic before heading to Chicago for residency at Children's Memorial Hospital and Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine.
He served in the US Navy as a Lieutenant Commander in Okinawa, Japan and subsequently worked as an urgent care pediatrician at Children's Hospital of Los Angeles. He was a field doctor for Médecins Sans Frontières (Doctors Without Borders) in Africa and volunteered with Project Medishare in Haiti. He received a Diploma in Tropical Medicine and Hygiene from the prestigious Gorgas Institute in Lima, Peru.
His interest in child development evolved from a research fellowship in Pediatric Environmental Health at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine. He earned a Master of Public Health degree investigating the potential neurotoxicity of endocrine disruptors (see publications below).
To understand the interaction between the environment and child development in a more clinical context, he completed a fellowship in Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics at Boston Children's Hospital and Harvard Medical School.
― Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
Miodovnik A, Harstad E, Sideridis G, Huntington N (2015). Timing of the Diagnosis of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder and Autism Spectrum Disorder. Pediatrics. 136(4):e830-e837
Miodovnik A, Edwards A, Bellinger DC, Hauser R. Developmental neurotoxicity of ortho-phthalate diesters: review of human and experimental evidence. (2014). Neurotoxicology. Mar; 41:112-22.
Children's Environmental Health: Clinical Advances and Challenges (2011). Amir Miodovnik, Philip Landrigan (eds.) Mount Sinai Journal of Medicine. 78(1):1–158
Miodovnik A (2011). Environmental Neurotoxicants and Developing Brain. Mount Sinai Journal of Medicine. 78(1):58–77 Type your paragraph here.
Miodovnik A, Engel SM, Ye X, Zhu C, Soorya L, Silva MJ, Calafat AM, Wolf MS (2011). Endocrine Disruptors and Childhood Social Impairment. Neurotoxicology. 32: 261–267