Kelly Anne Gebo, M.D., M.P.H.

Headshot of Kelly Anne Gebo
  • Professor of Medicine


Covid-19, Epidemiology, HIV/AIDS, Infectious Disease, Infectious Diseases more

Research Interests

Policy generation; Outcomes research; Hepatitis; HIV and aging; Health utilization; Health disparities in access to care; Evidence based practice more

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Outside of Maryland & Washington D.C.

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The Johns Hopkins Hospital (Main Entrance)

Appointment Phone: 410-955-1725
1800 Orleans St.
Sheikh Zayed Tower
Baltimore, MD 21287 map

Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center

Appointment Phone: 410-550-0501
4940 Eastern Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21224 map


Dr. Kelly Gebo is a graduate of The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. She also earned an MPH in Epidemiology from The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. She completed residency training in Internal Medicine at The Johns Hopkins Hospital followed by an infectious diseases fellowship and two additional years of fellowship training as a Robert Wood Johnson Clinical Scholar, also at Hopkins. Her clinical and research interests include HIV, healthcare utilization, aging with HIV, outcomes research, and policy generation.

Dr. Gebo was co-PI of the HIV Research Network from 1996-2018 and is a site-PI for the North American AIDS Cohort Collaboration on Research and Design (NA-ACCORD). She served as the Chief Medical and Scientific Officer for the All of Us Research Program from 2018-2020 at the NIH where, with her team, she developed the scientific framework and scientific protocol roadmap for the project. She helped with developing the researcher workbench and with numerous precision medicine projects using the first cuts of the data. She is currently involved in a number of HIV research projects, in the Bartlett HIV Clinic and through the NA-ACCORD

She is also involved in numerous COVID-specific research projects including evaluating serology, conducting surveys and testing the efficacy of convalescent plasma in the prevention of COVID complications. 

She has mentored undergraduate, public health and medical students, trainees, and junior faculty on HIV and health services projects. She has authored or co-authored numerous chapters and over 175 papers. more


  • Professor of Medicine

Departments / Divisions



  • MD; Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine (1995)


  • Medicine; Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine (1998)


  • Infectious Diseases; Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine (2001)

Board Certifications

  • American Board of Internal Medicine (Infectious Disease) (2001)

Research & Publications

Research Summary

Dr. Gebo has been actively involved with the HIV Research Network (HIVRN), which is comprised of 18 medical institutions across the United States treating more than 16,000 patients with HIV disease. Each institution assembles data on the clinical and demographic characteristics of its HIV-infected patients. Participating institutions then send the information to the data coordinating center located at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, where the information is consolidated into a single uniform database. Dr. Gebo, a coauthor on a study from the sample found that compared to healthy children in the United States, HIV-infected children are hospitalized 10 times more often and have three times as many yearly outpatient visits. Although hospitalization rates for children with HIV were slightly lower than that of HIV-infected adults, they had 30 percent more outpatient visits.

Other research has involved evidence based practice related to the management of Hepatitis C, HIV in the mentally ill, and racial and gender disparities in receipt of HAART.

Patient Ratings & Comments

The Patient Rating score is an average of all responses to physician related questions on the national CG-CAHPS Medical Practice patient experience survey through Press Ganey. Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5, with 5 being the best score. Comments are also gathered from our CG-CAHPS Medical Practice Survey through Press Ganey and displayed in their entirety. Patients are de-identified for confidentiality and patient privacy.

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