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School of Medicine
Zishan Khalid Siddiqui, M.D.
Assistant Professor of Medicine
Languages: English, Hindi, Turkish, Urdu
Expertise: Hospitalist, Internal Medicine
Research Interests: Patient-centered care and patient satisfaction; International medicine; Preoperative medicine; Clinical reasoning
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The Johns Hopkins Hospital
Appointment Phone: 410-955-5000
600 N. Wolfe Street
Nelson/Harvey Building, Suite 215
Baltimore, MD 21287 map
Dr. Zishan Siddiqui is an assistant professor of medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. He is a hospitalist with clinical expertise in internal medicine.
In one of the largest pre- and post-evaluation studies, Dr. Siddiqui and his colleague, Daniel Brotman, M.D., found that hospital renovations do not improve patient satisfaction. The research has garnered national recognition.
Dr. Siddiqui completed his residency in internal medicine at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center.
His research interests include patient-centered care and patient satisfaction, international medicine, preoperative medicine and clinical reasoning.
- Attending Physician
- Assistant Professor of Medicine
- University of Pittsburgh Medical Center / Internal Medicine (2006)
- American Board of Internal Medicine / Internal Medicine (2009)
Research & Publications
Siddiqui ZK, Zuccarelli R, Durkin N, Wu AW, Brotman DJ. "Changes in patient satisfaction related to hospital renovation: Experience with a new clinical building." J Hosp Med. 2015 Mar;10(3):165-71. doi: 10.1002/jhm.2297. Epub 2015 Feb 5.
Siddiqui ZK, Wu AW, Kurbanova N, Qayyum R. "Comparison of hospital consumer assessment of healthcare providers and systems patient satisfaction scores for specialty hospitals and general medical hospitals: Confounding effect of survey response rate." J Hosp Med. 2014 Jun 19. doi: 10.1002/jhm.2225.
Videos & Media
Recent News Articles and Media Coverage
- “Don’t Expect Your Fancy New Hospital to Improve Family Cohesive Care,” Huffington Post, March 5, 2015
- “Fancy Hospital Flourishes Often Fail to Impress Patients,” NPR, Feb. 24, 2015