Scott A Shipman, MD, MPH
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics
Assistant Professor of Community and Family Medicine
Assistant Professor of The Dartmouth Institute
Director of Clinical Innovations, Assoc of American Medical Colleges (AAMC)
Community and Family Medicine
The Dartmouth Institute
2001-2002 National Research Service Award Fellow, Department of Health Policy and Management, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health (Baltimore, MD)
1999-2001 Robert Wood Johnson Clinical Scholars Program
The Johns Hopkins School of Medicine (Baltimore, MD)
Master of Public Health, Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health (Baltimore, MD), M.P.H. awarded May 2001
1995-1998 Pediatric Internship and Residency, Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center (Lebanon, NH), Ambulatory Clinic Award, 1998
1991-1995 University of Nebraska College of Medicine
(Omaha, NE), M.D. awarded May 1995
1988-1991 Nebraska Wesleyan University (Lincoln, NE)
B.S. in biopsychology, minor in English
1987-1988 University of Notre Dame (Notre Dame, Indiana)
Children's Hospital At Dartmouth
The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice
Dept. of Pediatrics Admin Offices
Lebanon NH 03766
Health Care Innovation Award, Round 2
Center for Medicare and Medicaid Innovations
Scott Shipman, MD, MPH, is Director of Clinical Innovations and Director of Primary Care Affairs at the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC). Dr. Shipman works with a wide range of health system leaders to promote effective innovations in ambulatory care delivery and teaching. He guides AAMC activities promoting emerging high-value ambulatory care models, and leads the organization’s work supporting and scaling effective telehealth efforts in teaching health systems. He founded and guides Project CORE (Coordinating Optimal Referral Experiences), an innovative clinical model that establishes higher quality care and greater efficiency at the interface of primary care and specialty care.
A general pediatrician and health services researcher by training, Dr. Shipman has studied the healthcare workforce and associated policy extensively. He was the founding medical director for the first physician assistant training program in NH, and prior to that created the Doernbecher Children’s Hospital Pediatric Safety Center, the first of its kind on the west coast. Dr. Shipman completed medical school at the University of Nebraska College of Medicine, residency at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center, and a fellowship in the Robert Wood Johnson Clinical Scholars Program at Johns Hopkins, where he also received his MPH. Dr. Shipman maintains a faculty position at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth, where he teaches in the MPH program and supports clinical redesign efforts for the Dartmouth-Hitchcock system.
Geographic variation in spatial accessibility of U.S. healthcare providers.
Telehealth in Academic Medicine: Roles, Opportunities, and Risks.
Consumerism and Innovation in Pediatric Primary Care.
eConsult-Transforming Primary Care or Exacerbating Clinician Burnout?
Supply of Healthcare Providers in Relation to County Socioeconomic and Health Status.
ADVANCING THE PRIMARY/SPECIALTY CARE INTERFACE THROUGH ECONSULTS AND ENHANCED REFERRALS.
Republished: Key characteristics of successful quality improvement curricula in physician education: a realist review.
Factors influencing family physicians' contribution to the child health care workforce.
Key characteristics of successful quality improvement curricula in physician education: a realist review.
In reply to Campbell and Rodriguez.