Thuy Ngo, DO, MEd, FAAP
Disclosures: Nothing to disclose - 11/16/2021

Dr. Thuy L. Ngo is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Pediatrics at Johns Hopkins University, specifically practicing in pediatric emergency medicine. Her primary academic niche is in medical education and she has built a career as a clinician-educator. Dr. Ngo has a strong passion and interest in medical education across all “generations” of medical training. In particular, she is interested in fostering mentor-mentee relationships and trainees’ professional identity formation. In addition to her program leadership role with both the pediatric residency and pediatric emergency medicine fellow programs, she serves as a longitudinal faculty advisor in the Colleges Advisory Program through the school of medicine. She has mentored multiple medical students, residents, and fellows, mentoring over 60 trainees in her short career. She is the co-founder and co-director of Practical Topics in Pediatric Emergency Medicine, an annual joint PEM CME effort with Johns Hopkins All Children’s Hospital, now in its tenth year. She also directs Pediatric Trends; a long-standing annual CME course at Johns Hopkins Hospital. Nationally, she serves as faculty and program chair for the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) National Conference & Exhibition through the Section on Emergency Medicine (SOEM). She is also a member of the steering committee of the AAP SOEM Subcommittee on Education. Dr. Ngo has been recognized for her teaching and mentoring efforts by both the pediatric housestaff and medical students. In 2014, she won both the Frederick J. Heldrich, MD Award in “Recognition of Dedication and Outstanding Contribution to Medical Student Teaching” and the Alexander J. “Buck” Schaffer Award for “Outstanding Contribution to the Clinical Teaching of House Officers, Harriet Lane House Staff.” In 2019, she was inducted into the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine Distinguished Teaching Society. Her research interests include evaluating factors that influence a trainees’ career projection, professional identity formation, emergency pediatric psychiatry, and pediatric trauma.