Nancy Roizen, MD
Pediatric Developmental and Behavioral
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- Division Chief, Pediatric Developmental and Behavioral Psychology, UH Rainbow Babies and Children's Hospital
- Division Chief, Pediatric Developmental and Behavioral Psychology, UH Cleveland Medical Center
- Professor, CWRU School of Medicine
Nancy Roizen, MD, is Director of the Division of Developmental and Behavioral Pediatrics and Psychology at University Hospitals Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital and Professor, Pediatrics, Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine.
Dr. Roizen is board certified in pediatrics, neurodevelopmental disabilities and developmental – behavioral pediatrics. Her special interests include autism, Down syndrome and hearing loss.
Dr. Roizen received a bachelor’s degree in biology cum laude from Tufts University, Medford, Mass., and earned her medical degree from Tufts University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. She served her internship in pediatrics at Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, Mass, a residency in pediatrics at John Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, MD., and completed fellowships in developmental pediatrics at Kennedy Krieger Institute, Baltimore, Md., and the University of California San Francisco, San Francisco, Calif.
Prior to joining the UH Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital staff in 2007, Dr. Roizen was Chair of the Department of Developmental and Rehabilitation Pediatrics, Cleveland Clinic Children's Hospital, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Dr. Roizen has participated in national and statewide studies related to autism and Down syndrome and authored or coauthored more than 60 papers in peer-reviewed medical journals. She also has authored or coauthored more than two dozen chapters in medical textbooks and presented nearly 75 abstracts at medical conferences and meetings. She is an editor of the textbook, Children with Disabilities, 7th edition. She is a frequent speaker on autism and Down syndrome to community groups as well as professional ones.
She is a Fellow of the American Academy for Cerebral Palsy and Developmental Medicine and the Ambulatory Pediatrics Society and a member of the Down Syndrome Medical Interest Group–USA, American Pediatric Society and American Academy of Pediatrics.
Dr. Roizen was named to Castle Connolly Top Doctors 2012-2013, selected for inclusion in Guide to America’s Top Pediatricians 2007-2011 and named to The Best Doctors in America 2003-2013.
Awards and Recognition
Fellow, American Academy for Cerebral Palsy and Developmental Medicine
Fellow, Ambulatory Pediatrics Society
Castle Connolly Top Doctors, 2012-2013
Guide to America’s Top Pediatricians, 2007-2011
Best Doctors in America, 2003-2013
- Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)
- Autism Spectrum Disorders and Related Disorders
- Developmental and Behavioral Disorders
- Down Syndrome
- Hearing Loss
- Developmental/Behavioral Pediatrics - American Board of Pediatrics
- Pediatrics - American Board of Pediatrics
Fellowship | Behavorial Pediatrics
Behavorial Pediatrics - Ucsf Medical Center At Parnassus (1975 - 1976)
Fellowship | Neurodevelopmental Disabilities
Neurodevelopmental Disabilities - Kennedy Krieger Institute (1974 - 1975)
Residency | Pediatrics
Pediatrics - Johns Hopkins Hospital (1973 - 1974)
Internship | PEDIATRICS
PEDIATRICS - Massachusetts General Hospital (1972 - 1973)
Tufts University School Of Medicine (1972)
Tufts University (1968)
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, Nancy Roizen did not disclose any Outside Relationships with Industry.