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The Johns Hopkins Comprehensive Diabetes Center is pleased to take part in your medical care. Listed below are some phone numbers and information.

To schedule an appointment, please call 410-955-9270.


Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center
4940 Eastern Avenue, Bayview Medical Office Building, Ground Floor
Baltimore, MD 21224

Johns Hopkins at Green Spring Station (Falls Concourse Building)
10751 Falls Road, Suite 412
Lutherville, MD 21093

Johns Hopkins Outpatient Center
601 N. Caroline Street, Suite 2008
Baltimore, MD 21287

Appointment Information

Diabetes is best managed by a team of health care providers. We believe strongly in the valued role played by our nurse practitioners, certified diabetes educators, pharmacist and nutritionist in the care of patients with diabetes. In addition to being seen by one of our physicians, our patients commonly also see one of our nurse practitioners, Erica Hall, Caitlin Nass, Susan Renda, or Cheryl Young, our pharmacist, Alona Crowder, or our nutritionist, Gene Arnold. These talented professionals have much to offer to help you manage your diabetes.

Please be sure to bring your glucose meter, an updated list of medications, referral (if you have one) AND insurance card to your appointment. Glucose readings are used to make adjustments to your treatment plan.

If you will be a NEW patient to our office, we have made available our new patient questionnaire online if you would like to print and fill out the forms before coming to your appointment. If you have any question about your visit, please contact the Diabetes Center at 410-955-3663

We have also made available a referral form for our dietitian:

Multidisciplinary Diabetic Foot and Wound Clinic

The Multidisciplinary Diabetic Foot and Wound Clinic aims to protect and care for the feet of patients with diabetes. Foot care is a critical part of treating diabetic patients, as they are are two to five times more likely than other individuals to develop foot problems. Such conditions may include chronic lower extremity ischemia, or restricted blood flow to the legs and feet, as well as neuropathy, or nerve pain and nerve damage. These problems can cause sores and injuries that may go unnoticed until foot ulcers develop. Further diabetes complications may follow, which could ultimately lead to foot amputation.