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School of Medicine
Stephen Arthur Berry, M.D.
Associate Vice Chair for Quality, Safety and Service, Department of Medicine
Associate Professor of Medicine
Expertise: Infectious Disease
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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
Dr. Stephen Berry is an assistant professor of medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. His areas of clinical expertise include infectious diseases. He serves as the associate vice chair for quality, safety and service in the Department of Medicine.
Dr. Berry graduated summa cum laude from Emory University and joined the Peace Corps to work as a science teacher in Malawi. He then completed medical school, an internal medicine residency and a chief resident year at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. He performed a fellowship in infectious diseases at Johns Hopkins as well as a Ph.D. from the graduate training program in clinical investigation. Dr. Berry joined the Johns Hopkins faculty in 2010.
Dr. Berry’s research focuses on health care quality, safety and costs among persons living with HIV.
- Associate Vice Chair for Quality, Safety and Service, Department of Medicine
- Associate Professor of Medicine
Centers & Institutes
- MD, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - REGISTRAR (2002)
- Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania - GME / Medicine (2005)
- Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine / Infectious Diseases (2010)
- American Board of Internal Medicine / Infectious Disease (2009)
- American Board of Internal Medicine / Internal Medicine (2005)
Research & Publications
Dr. Berry’s research focuses on health care quality, safety and costs among persons living with HIV. He has led observational and interventional studies of sexually transmitted infection screening in HIV clinics with an emphasis on improving performance to meet national guidelines. He has conducted numerous studies of rates and reasons for hospitalizations and of 30-day readmissions among persons living with HIV, examining data from Johns Hopkins and from a consortium of peer institutions.