Fetal Surgery Treatments and Doctors at Johns Hopkins Medicine
Johns Hopkins’ specialized fetal surgeons diagnose and treat prenatal conditions and provide comprehensive maternal and fetal care.
In conjunction with the Johns Hopkins Center for Fetal Therapy, we work with other experts across pediatric specialties to deliver a family-centered approach to the care of your child from the womb to the delivery room.
Consultations are available at our location in Baltimore, Maryland and via online telemedicine appointments.
Conditions We Treat
- Acute single twin demise
- Amniotic band syndrome
- Cardiac lesions and anomalies
- Chest masses
- Complicated monochorionic twins
- Congenital diaphragmatic hernia (CDH)
- Discordant anomalies
- Growth restriction and placental dysfunction
- Lower urinary tract obstruction
- Monoamniotic twins
- Selective intrauterine growth restriction (SIUGR)
- Spina bifida (myelomeningocele)
- Twin anemia polcythemia sequence (TAPS)
- Twin-to-twin transfusion syndrome (TTTS)
- Twin reversed arterial perfusion (TRAP)
Why choose Johns Hopkins for your fetal surgical treatment?
In conjunction with the Johns Hopkins Center for Fetal Therapy, we take a personalized approach to caring for pregnant women and their fetuses. Our world-class fetal, maternal and pediatric teams diagnose and treat a variety of complex medical conditions before birth.
Our patients benefit from evidence-based treatment plans informed by our research into how to deliver the best outcomes for both mom and baby.
Our multidisciplinary care team provides coordinated care from diagnosis and pre-birth intervention, to delivery and beyond.
Meet Our Fetal Experts
- Robert and Jane Meyerhoff Endowed Professor
- Associate Chief, Strategy & Integration, General Pediatric Surgery
- Director, Pediatric Esophageal Surgery, Johns Hopkins Children's Center
- Robert D. Jeffs Professor
- Director of Pediatric Urology
- Chief, Division of Pediatric Orthopaedics
- Sponseller Professor of Pediatric Orthopaedics
- Associate Residency Program Director