Sharon Pamela Bord, M.D.

Headshot of Sharon Pamela Bord
  • Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine


Emergency Medicine


Sharon Bord, M.D., is an assistant professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. She attended medical school at The George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences and then completed residency training at Boston Medical Center. She has a focus on both undergraduate and graduate medical education, and is a member of the Teaching College, a group of faculty members in the Department of Emergency Medicine dedicated to educational endeavors for residents and medical students. She serves as the co-director for the required medical student clerkship and subinternship in emergency medicine. She also has been integral in developing new curriculum and exam material, including an observed structured clinical exam. Her research is in the area of medical education, with a focus on student assessment. On a national level, she is a member of the Committee of Emergency Medicine Residency Directors and Clerkship Directors in Emergency Medicine. Additionally, she is on the editorial board for a board review question book. She is a fellow of the American College of Emergency Physicians. In her free time, she enjoys spending time with family and staying active. more


  • Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine

Departments / Divisions



  • MD; The George Washington University School of Medicine (2004)


  • Emergency Medicine; Boston Medical Center (2008)

Board Certifications

  • American Board of Emergency Medicine (Emergency Medicine) (2009)

Research & Publications

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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