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John B. Lampe, MD, is a Staff physician in the Department of Pediatrics at Cleveland Clinic's Solon campus.
Dr. Lampe completed his internship and residency at the Yale-New Haven Hospital in New Haven, Connecticut. He is board-certified by the American Board of Pediatrics and is now a Fellow with the American Academy of Pediatrics. He is also board-certified by the National Board of Medical Examiners.
Dr. Lampe served a ten-year stint as editor of Pediatric Perspectives, a newsletter produced by the Cleveland Clinic for area physicians. He is presently a reviewer for the Cleveland Clinic Journal of Medicine.
Over the years, Dr. Lampe has received many honors, including the Bruce Hubbard Stewart fellow for humanitarian medical care, the Nightingale award for nurse-physician collaboration and two teaching awards from the pediatrics division. In 2007, the Cleveland Clinic singled him out of 1,500 staff physicians for the Master Clinician Award, recognizing a physician who has demonstrated a lifetime commitment to outstanding patient care by exhibiting exemplary skill, compassion, innovation, and clinical outcomes.
skin problems in children and adolescents: general pediatric and adolescent medicine including newborn care, asthma care, attention deficit and school problems, preventive pediatrics, respiratory illness; routine well care and problems of childhood and adolescence
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As of 1/12/2016, Dr. Lampe has reported no financial relationship with industry that is applicable to this listing. In general, patients should feel free to contact their doctor about any of the relationships and how the relationships are overseen by Cleveland Clinic. To learn more about Cleveland Clinic's policies on collaborations with industry and innovation management, go to our Integrity in Innovation page.
Public Health Service-Reportable Financial Conflicts of Interest. Cleveland Clinic scientists and physicians engage in basic, translational and clinical research activities, working to solve health problems, enhance patient care and improve quality of life for patients. Interactions with industry are essential to bringing the researchers’ discoveries to the public, but can present the potential for conflicts of interest related to their research activities. Click here to view a listing of instances where Cleveland Clinic has identified a Public Health Service (PHS)-Reportable Financial Conflict of Interest and has put measures in place to ensure that, to the extent possible, the design, conduct and reporting of the research is free from bias. * Cleveland Clinic physicians and scientists subscribe to the guidance presented in the PhRMA Code on Interactions with Healthcare Professionals and the AdvaMed Code of Ethics on Interactions with Health Care Professionals. As such, gifts of substantial value are generally prohibited.