Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at New York Medical College
Director, Neonatal Follow-Up Program
Education & Training:
College: George Washington University, 1993
Medical School: George Washington University, 1998
Residency: NYU Medical Center, NY, 2001
Fellowship: Columbia Presbyterian Hospital, NY, 2004
Boards & Certifications:
Pediatric Boards: 2001
Neonatal-Perinatal Boards: 2005
1998 – 2001- Pediatrics Resident at New York University Medical Center
2001 – 2004 – Neonatology Fellow at Columbia Presbyterian Hospital
2004 – Present – Assistant Professor- Pediatrics, New York Medical College
2004 – Present – Coordinator of Neonatal High Risk Follow-Up Clinic
2005 – Present – Group Leader for LEND fellowship program
2006 – Present – Assistant Professor of Clinical Public Health, New York Medical College, School of Health Sciences & Practice,
2004 – Present – Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Maria Fareri Children’s Hospital at Westchester Medical Center
2006-Present – Assistant Professor of Clinical Public Health, New York Medical College, School of Health Sciences & Practice
Discharge Planning Materials for Parents
Dr. Jordan Kase is a board certified Pediatrician and Neonatologist. He completed his residency training in Pediatrics from New York University Medical Center in 2001, and his sub-specialty fellowship training in Neonatology at New York Presbyterian Hospital Columbia Campus in 2004.
He is also an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at New York Medical College.
Dr. Kase works as a Neonatologist at Maria Fareri Children’s Hospital at Westchester Medical Center and at Putnam Hospital Center. Dr. Kase dedicates most of his time as the Director of the Regional Neonatal Follow-up Program. He follows former preterm infants or any child at risk for developmental delay due to conditions relating to the newborn period.
Dr. Kase evaluates children until 3 years of age at each of five outpatient sites in White Plains, Valhalla, Middletown, Brewster, and Poughkeepsie.
Dr. Kase’s research interest centers upon long-term outcomes of former preterm infants, and specifically, late preterm infants (34-36 6/7 weeks of gestation).