Mohamed Rehman, M.D., is chair of the Department of Anesthesia at Johns Hopkins All Children’s Hospital and professor of anesthesiology and critical care and pediatrics with the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Nationally recognized for his medical and clinical informatics expertise, Dr. Rehman also leads a Perioperative Health Informatics Unit within our Health Informatics Core to enhance outcomes, patient safety and quality of care through expanded evidence-based initiatives.
Previously Dr. Rehman was a professor of clinical anesthesiology and critical care and professor of pediatrics at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. He held numerous leadership roles at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, including director of transplant anesthesia, and was the anesthesia team leader for the world’s first bilateral hand transplant and several conjoint twin separations. He also developed the first biomedical informatics program within a pediatric anesthesia and critical care program while at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, where he was the first endowed chair in biomedical informatics and entrepreneurial sciences.
Dr. Rehman is board certified in anesthesiology, with subspecialty certification in critical care medicine and pediatric anesthesia. He also holds certifications from the American Board of Pediatrics and the American Board of Preventive Medicine, clinical informatics subspecialty. A graduate of Mysore Medical College, Mysore, India, he completed a pediatric residency at Chicago’s Cook County Hospital, an anesthesia residency at the University of Miami, and a fellowship in pediatric anesthesiology and critical care at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia. He is the author of more than 50 original research publications and review articles and more than 70 scientific abstracts. His leadership roles at the national level include serving as chair of the Biomedical Informatics and Technology Group of the Society for Pediatric Anesthesia and president of the Society for Technology in Anesthesia.