Adelaide Barnes, MD is an Assistant Professor of Clinical Pediatrics within the Section of Hospital Medicine at The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia.
Adelaide received her Bachelor of Arts in Sociology from Duke University and obtained her Medical Doctorate from The George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences. She completed her pediatric residency training at The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia. After completing residency, she served as a Pediatric Chief Resident for the Hospital and the Pediatrics Residency Program.
Adelaide remains active in the Pediatrics Residency Program, serving as an Assistant Program Director and Chair of the Intern Selection Committee, a mentor to residents, and a facilitator for the Professionalism series. She serves as the global health liaison between the Pediatrics Residency Program and CHOP’s Global Health Center and oversees pediatric resident global health activities. She also sits on the Hospital Diversity Council and serves as a faculty mentor to the Multicultural Physicians’ Alliance, an organization at CHOP comprised of underrepresented minority residents, fellows, and attending physicians who are committed to creating a diverse workforce that affords the best and most culturally competent care to CHOP’s patients and families.
Education and Training
MD - The George Washington University School of Medicine, Washington, DC
Pediatrics - Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA (Chief Resident)
Clinical Research Fellow - The George Washington University School of Medicine, Washington, DC
Post-baccalaureate Research Fellow, National Institutes of Health, National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, Bethesda, MD
Titles and Academic Titles
Assistant Program Director, Pediatrics Residency Program
Chair, Intern Selection Committee
Assistant Professor of Clinical Pediatrics, Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania
Departments and Services
Mazzeo P, Barnes A, Haas L, et al. A Multidisciplinary Effort to Improve Time to Blood Culture Collection: Sepsis Medical/Surgical Unit Working Group. Presented at: Quality and Patient Safety Day, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia; 2015 Mar 13; Philadelphia, PA.
Posters and Presentations
Barnes A. A Multidisciplinary Effort to Improve Time to Blood Culture Collection: Sepsis Medical/Surgical Unit Working Group. Platform presentation at: Quality and Patient Safety Day, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia; 2015 Mar 13; Philadelphia, PA.
Awards and Honors
2015, Top 10 Abstract for Quality and Patient Safety Day, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
2005, General Clinical Research Center Mentored Medical Student Fellowship, Children’s National Medical Center
2003, Postbaccalaureate Intramural Research Training Award, National Institutes of Health
2003, Alpha Kappa Delta International Sociology Honor Society, Duke University
1999, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Duke University
1999, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, Duke University
Editorial and Academic Positions
Academic and Institutional Committees
2016-present Assistant Program Director, Pediatrics Residency Program
2016-present Physician Supervisor for Patient Flow Team
2014-present Global Health Track Director, Pediatrics Residency Program
2014-present Co-chair, Medical/Surgical Inpatient Sepsis Initiative Committee
2014-present Chair, Intern Selection Committee
2014-present Diversity Council
2013-present Global Health Education Committee
2013-present Pediatrics Residency Program Clinical Competency Committee
Leadership and Memberships
2009-present, American Academy of Pediatrics
- 2014-present, Section on Hospital Medicine
- 2014-present, Section on International Child Health
2013-present, Association of Pediatric Program Directors
- 2013-present, Global Health Pediatric Education Group
Patient Experience Ratings
About the Patient Experience Rating System
The Patient Experience Rating is an average of all responses to the care provider related questions shown above from our nationally-recognized Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Survey. Patients that are treated in outpatient or hospital environments may receive different surveys, and the volume of responses will vary by question.
Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being the best score.
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