Paul C. Young, MD

Languages

  • English

Academic Information

  • Departments: Pediatrics - Professor Emeritus
  • Divisions: General Pediatrics

Board Certification

  • American Board of Pediatrics (Pediatrics)
  • American Board of Pediatrics (Pediatrics)

Academic Office Information

  • 801-581-3322
  • Williams Building
    General Pediatrics
    295 Chipeta Way, Room: 2A 232
    Salt Lake City, UT 84108

Academic Bio

Dr. Young received his undergraduate education at Duke University and his M.D. from Northwestern University Medical School. After completing postgraduate training in pediatrics at the Children’s Memorial Hospital in Chicago and a Fellowship at the Family Health Care Program of the Children’s Hospital in Boston, he joined the faculty of the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Vermont College of Medicine in 1972. In 1992 he joined the faculty of the University of Utah where he is a Professor in the Division of General Pediatrics. He was the Secretary of the Academic Pediatric Association from 2000-2003 and served as the Program Chair of the Pediatric Academic Societies Meeting Program Committee from 2004-2007. He is the recipient of the Gary Schoenwolf Mentoring award from the Department of Pediatrics and the Marty Palmer Service to Children award from the Utah chapter of the American Academy of Pediatrics.

Education History

Type School Degree
Fellowship Children's Hospital, Harvard - Boston
Pediatrics
Fellow
Internship Children's Memorial Hospital
Pediatrics
Intern
Residency Children's Memorial Hospital
Pediatrics
Resident
Professional Medical Northwestern University Medical School
Medicine
M.D.
Undergraduate Duke University
English
B.A.

Selected Publications

Journal Article

  1. Young PC, Glasgow TS, Li X, Guest-Warnick G, Stoddard G (2007). Mortality of Late Preterm (Near-Term) Newborns in Utah. Pediatrics, 119, e659-e665.
  2. Young PC, Glade GB, Stoddard GJ, Norlin C (2006). Evaluation of a learning collaborative to improve the delivery of preventive services by pediatric practices. Pediatrics, 117(5), 1469-76.