Carolyn Ievers-Landis, PhD
- Professor, CWRU School of Medicine
Carolyn E. Ievers-Landis, PhD, CBSM, is a licensed clinical psychologist in the Division of Developmental and Behavioral Pediatrics and Psychology, University Hospitals Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital. She is an Associate Professor of Pediatrics with secondary appointments in Epidemiology and Biostatistics and in Psychology at Case Western Reserve University.
Dr. Ievers-Landis is certified in behavioral sleep medicine (CBSM) through the American Association of Sleep Medicine. Her special interests include sleep disorders, pediatric obesity, behavioral nutrition, and adjustment to chronic health conditions such as diabetes and cystic fibrosis.
She earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.; a master’s degree in psychology from Wake Forest University, Winston Salem, N.C.; and her doctorate in psychology from Case Western Reserve University. Her postdoctoral training included a residency in psychology at Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati, Ohio; a fellowship in pediatric psychology at Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga.; and a fellowship in pediatric psychology at UH Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital.
Dr. Ievers-Landis has more than 50 published works, the majority in peer-reviewed journals. She is an associate editor of the Journal of Developmental and Behavioral Pediatrics and Children’s Health Care and an editorial board member of Child Psychiatry & Human Development. She has also accepted an invitation to be a consulting editor on the editorial board of Professional Psychology: Research and Practice®, an American Psychological Association journal that publishes articles on the application of psychology, including the scientific underpinnings of the profession of psychology. Dr. Ievers-Landis is frequently interviewed for national media stories and is a presenter at workshops and symposia at national and international professional conferences.
Her current research includes a National Institutes of Health (NIH) study on obesity and blood pressure in urban youth. She previously has participated as a principal investigator or co-investigator on multiple NIH- and foundation-funded local and national studies on childhood obesity as well as diabetes and sleep disorders in children and adolescents. Dr. Ievers-Landis was the principal investigator of an NIH K23 career development award to study dietary adherence among children with chronic conditions.
Dr. Ievers-Landis’ professional memberships include the American Psychological Association, Society of Pediatric Psychology, Society for Developmental and Behavioral Pediatrics, American Academy of Sleep Medicine, and the Society of Behavioral Sleep Medicine.
Honors and Recognitions
Toyoko S. Yamashita Memorial Service Award, Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine, Women Faculty, 2010
Funding award through the National Cancer Institute’s Transdisciplinary Research in Energetics and Cancer Knowledge & Education Expansion Project, 2009
Chronic conditions of childhood such as diabetes and cystic fibrosis
- Behavioral Medicine
- Sleep Medicine
UH Rainbow Babies and Children's Hospital
10524 Euclid Ave
Cleveland OH, 44106
Rainbow Pediatric Specialty Center
29160 Center Ridge Rd
Westlake OH, 44145
Post Doctorate Training | Child Psychology
Child Psychology - Emory University Hospital (1996 - 1997)
Internship | Clinical Psychology
Clinical Psychology - Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center (1995 - 1996)
Case Western Reserve University (1997)
Wake Forest University (1991)
University Of Kentucky (1987)
University Hospitals is committed to transparency in our interactions with industry partners, such as pharmaceutical, biotech, or medical device companies. At UH, we disclose practitioner and their family members’ ownership and intellectual property rights that are or in the process of being commercialized. In addition, we disclose payments to employed practitioners of $5,000 or more from companies with which the practitioners interact as part of their professional activities. These practitioner-industry relationships assist in developing new drugs, devices and therapies and in providing medical education aimed at improving quality of care and enhancing clinical outcomes. At the same time, UH understands that these relationships may create a conflict of interest. In providing this information, UH desires to assist patients in talking with their practitioners about industry relationships and how those relationships may impact their medical care.
UH practitioners seek advance approval for certain new industry relationships. In addition, practitioners report their industry relationships and activities, as well as those of their immediate family members, to the UH Office of Outside Interests annually. We review these reports and implement management plans, as appropriate, to address conflicts of interest that may arise in connection with medical research, clinical care and purchasing decisions.
View UH’s policy (PDF) on practitioner-industry relationships.
As of December 31, 2016, Carolyn Ievers-Landis did not disclose any Outside Relationships with Industry.