Since many pediatricians could be considered extended members of the family thanks to the long-term bonds they form with children and parents alike, finding a physician you can count on for many years to come is of key importance. This year, we worked with third-party medical information provided by Avvo to gather this list of specialists throughout the South Jersey area. We've also included our readers' choices and got candid with a few of the doctors during our photo shoot at the Katz JCC Early Childhood Center.
Dr. Steven Ritz (pictured) Pediatric Cardiology
On memorable patients... The first heart transplant performed at the Nemours Cardiac Center at duPont Hospital for Children was done on my teenage patient from South Jersey. I still remember the initial call I received from the emergency room about him. I knew immediately how sick he was, and the challenges that lay ahead for him. I followed him for years, but now, as a young adult, we have transitioned his care to an adult cardiology transplant team.
On the rewards of working with children… It is always uniquely gratifying to see a patient who had been critically ill as a baby return for routine follow up visits, now older and healthier, typically unaware of how frightened the parents had been when the child was born. And getting “thank you” hugs from little patients never gets old!
On getting to know patients and their families… It is a special privilege as a pediatrician to also work with the parents of my patients. When I meet parents for the first time, they are understandably frightened and confused. My job is to provide clear explanations and answers, and outline the care plan and expectations. There is a culture of trust that develops with our families that is invaluable.
On the challenges of the profession… Given the relative infrequency of many of the problems we manage in congenital heart disease, we often do not have large-scale outcomes studies to provide evidence-based information to compare medical or surgical strategies, as do our colleagues in adult medicine. There is now a focus on sharing of data and experience between centers to address these issues. And of course, for any physician, it is always very difficult when there is just not a simple solution, often related to the complexity of the underlying problem.
On making children feel at ease… It is difficult to evaluate a heart murmur sound when a child is crying, so I always try to examine young patients from the security of a parent’s lap. I have an arsenal of silly mouth sounds I make to distract babies. For older kids, I tell them first off that nothing we are going to do at the visit will hurt. That is always a big plus!
On how being a parent factors into the job… I have 3 sons. As a parent, I have always valued timeliness, clear communication, and availability from doctors. I strive to maintain these goals in my own practice. Also, I have always depended on my children to keep me well-versed in pop culture references. I used to know the names of all of the Pokemon characters, but unfortunately, they keep inventing more!
On the funniest thing a child has ever said to him… Me: So . . . What grade are you in? Patient: First grade. Me: So, what grade do you think I’m in? Patient: You’re too old to have a grade!
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… I’m a barbershopper! As in, singing 4-part men’s harmony—not haircutting. I sing baritone with the Cherry Hill Pine Barons Barbershop Chorus, and in a barbershop quartet, the aptly named “Three Good Men.”
Dr. Liya Beyderman Pediatric Neurology
On memorable patients... I recently saw a boy with debilitating Tourette Syndrome whose tics were so frequent and complex that he could barely walk...he could not go to school or even go out in public, but after starting him on the right medications, his tic frequency and complexity markedly reduced, and he was able to return to an essentially normal life. I also saw a teenager a few months back who was diagnosed with ADHD for years and was having academic difficulties in school and behavioral problems. In the office, during my initial assessment, I noticed brief twitches followed by occasional staring. I immediately suspected that he may be having seizures, so I ordered a same-day EEG (electroncephalogram, a brain-wave test) in our office. It turned out he was in fact having seizures, and these seizures were the basis for attention and behavioral problems. He was promptly started on anti-seizure medications and markedly improved within days.
On the rewards of working with children… Watching children grow and develop is a fascinating and rewarding experience, particularly when it comes to neurological development. The brain of a child is truly extraordinary, with an incredible ability to recover from even the most severe of insults. I am amazed and inspired by what children are capable of, and being a part of that on a daily basis is truly an honor and a privilege.
On getting to know patients and their families… It's great to work with the whole family. Often we have parents, grandparents, siblings, aunts/uncles, etc come to appointments. As a parent of two boys myself, I understand how difficult parenthood is and how hard it is to balance work and family life. I share both my medical knowledge and my experience as a parent with the families of my patients and help guide them through challenging times. A large part of what I do is educating parents and explaining to the family both their child's condition and its prognosis.
On the challenges of the profession… By far the most challenging aspect of my profession is when a child is diagnosed with an untreatable or rapidly progressing neurological disorder and I have to help the family understand the diagnosis and help them through this incredibly difficult time. I don't like to give bad news but it’s part of the job and I try to do it in the most quick and simple way and then move forward with making a plan for treatment. Counseling and reassuring families is a big part of my day. Another challenge is keeping up with advances in both research and technology. There are not enough hours in the day sometimes.
On making children feel at ease… I usually try to get right down to their level by sitting down on the floor of my office and playing with them, that almost always works. I never force them to do anything they don't want and always smile and look them directly in the eye when speaking to them. Sometimes I tell them a story or a joke, I try to use a soft, friendly, and calm approach.
On how being a parent factors into the job… I use my experience with my boys daily in conversation with the parents of my patients. Medical knowledge alone in pediatrics is not really enough to understand and appreciate the complexity of child development, so my experience as a parent plays an equally important role in my day to day work.
On the funniest thing a child has ever said to her… Kids say funny things all the time, you just never know what’s going to come out of their mouths next. The other day in my office one of the children was watching the movie Shrek when his brother started pushing him...he suddenly turned around and said: “Stop bothering me, you dense irritating piece of burger” (instead of “you dense irritating beast of burden” as Shrek says to Donkey in the movie). It was so funny we nearly fell off our chairs.
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… I dabble in oil painting when I find the time. I also enjoy any kind of a fitness challenge (I am soon going to participate in my first Tough Mudder). I like to train for running and other races. I enjoy spending time with my family and friends and I enjoy traveling and SCUBA diving.
Dr. Jennifer L. McHugh General Pediatrics
On memorable patients... There are so many kids with so many stories. Unfortunately, one that I think about a lot recently died of leukemia; but there are other kids who have done well. One of our preschoolers almost died in her mother’s arms of a heart condition, but is doing very well today. Another little guy was born at 24 weeks’ gestation and his developmental progression is amazing… he is doing better in his preschool class compared to the kids born full term!
On the rewards of working with children… Kids are just amazing. They are innocent, they are constantly changing and growing. They see the world in such a different way than we do. I absolutely love walking into an exam room and seeing the way a 2-month-old baby just gazes at their mother’s face with such complete love, the smile of a 9 month old that lights up the room, the way that a preschooler will just prattle on and on about some minor event in his day. I (sometimes!) even like the teenagers with their angst. Even when I’m having a bad day, the kids always bring a smile to my face.
On getting to know patients and their families… Working with families is my favorite part of my job. I love to teach and being a pediatrician really afford me that one on one opportunity to help parents know what is normal and what is not. Working with families also helps me develop a real relationship with them and I find it is a real privilege to be a part of their lives and to not only watch, but participate, as they get older.
On the challenges of the profession… We all know about the changes in medicine, the pressures from the insurance companies, the lawyers and the government. It is very frustrating to spend more time writing and coding than it is to talk to my families, to spend hours taking webinars on how to avoid lawsuits and to fight for prior authorizations for needed medicines or testing. The next big challenge for us is the electronic medical record. Although there may be many benefits to EMR, by all accounts, the transition is incredibly taxing on both patients and staff, and one our office will be going through soon.
On making children feel at ease… Ultimately, it depends on the age of the child. I always keep the younger ones on their parents’ laps while examining them and I usually try to show them the otoscope or stethoscope before I start to check them. There are some kids who call me “Dr. Froggy” because of the frog nametag on my stethoscope. They like to play peek-a-boo with the frog, which allows me to listen to them quietly.
On how being a parent factors into the job… For me, being a parent has made a huge difference in how I approach my families. I often say that before I had my three children, I hoped I was sympathetic to moms and dads, but now that I am a parent myself, I think that I am more empathetic to their concerns. I now understand what it’s like to be up all night with a child who has a 103 fever and I am always worried if I am doing the right thing by my own children. When parents come to me with those same concerns, I really understand how they feel.
On the funniest thing a child has ever said to her… I wish I had one story that I could share. The kids are always making me laugh, but I can’t think of one particular episode that stands out.
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… I run and work out, which not only helps with the stress of the job, but also balances out the other hobby I have, which is going out to eat! I love hanging out with my family on a Friday or Saturday night, enjoying dinner and, of course, dessert!
Dr. Richard Simmers General Pediatrics
On memorable patients... A young patient of mine developed bacterial meningitis at the age of 3. The infection was severe and she survived but was left with a total and complete hearing loss. Watching her grow up, becoming a lovely young lady and going to college was a story of perseverance and courage for both her and her family.
On the rewards of working with children… There is a general sense of fulfillment when you care for children and they grow into adulthood healthy and happy. The fulfillment is enhanced further when they have children of their own and bring them to you for their pediatric care. Children do not like being sick. They can have a fever of 104 and the only thing they want to do is “go outside and play.” You have a feeling of accomplishment every time they become well enough to “go outside and play”.
On getting to know patients and their families… Working with parents is perhaps the most important part of being a pediatrician. Everything that you do with the pediatric patient involves the parents. You, therefore, have to develop a rapport and a bond of trust with the parents. This means that the pediatrician must be able, available, affable and adaptable. This bond of trust will allow the parents to be taught by you throughout their child’s path from infancy to adulthood. Pediatricians are teachers as well as diagnosticians. The word doctor is actually derived from the latin word doctum, meaning, to teach.
On the challenges of the profession… The major challenge in pediatric medicine, and in fact all medical disciplines, is time. The pediatrician needs time to do the best job that he or she can. They need time to teach the parents about the children’s illnesses, and give anticipatory guidance as well as normal versus abnormal development. They need time complying with all the different rules, regulations, and requirements of the many different insurance companies. They need time to complete a comprehensive, medically defensive and legible medical record. They need time discussing all the uncredentialed medical advice gathered from the Internet and the social media outlets. They need time to respond to the overwhelming number of phone calls that pediatricians receive. Lastly, they need time to keep up with their continuing medical education.
On making children feel at ease… The technique for putting children at ease is obviously dependent on the age of the child and on how they react to you when you enter the examining room. I never wear a white coat, as this is, in and of itself, frightening to an already anxious child. I usually have the younger children, and any child clinging to their parents, sit on their laps for the exam. I never immediately approach the child, but rather sit on a stool and talk in a soft voice, at eye level, to both the parents and child. Before examining the child I often “listen” to the parents before “listening” to them. Letting the children hold a tongue blade, penlight or stethoscope is often helpful. Sometimes distracting them with a small stuffed toy is helpful while you listen to their chests. I try to “keep up” on the names of the characters of the current popular TV shows and games. You may be able to find one of them, such as Thomas the Train, hiding in their ears when you examine them. For older youngsters, I try to direct my questions initially to the child and then have the parents comment on their answers if necessary for details or clarification.
On how being a parent factors into the job… Being a parent (and grandparent) is a definite asset for those who care for children. It adds another dimension to your understanding and communication with children. It gives you the personal experience of having faced the sometimes overwhelming issues of parenthood. Interestingly, many parents ask if you have children or grandchildren. It is also helpful in evaluating the parental responses to their children’s growth, development, needs and illnesses.
On the funniest thing a child has ever said to him… A 3 ½ year old little girl was brought into the office one day for a sick visit. When I asked mom why they were here today, the little girl answered “I have a fever.” When I asked how long the fever was present, the little girl quickly answered “two days.” I then asked mom what was the highest fever, to which the little girl immediately responded “102.” I then turned to the little girl and asked her why she brought her mother with her today, to which the little girl said, “I don’t drive.”
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… I have developed three hobbies which have served me well over the years. I started running in 1975 when it was its infancy as a hobby sport. This continued for 30 years until I developed some back issues. Gardening and woodworking are my other avocations, which have continued most of my adult life. I have often thought about why I chose these as hobbies or stress relievers. I think it’s because they are very solitary and more or less mindless activities.
Dr. Pierre Coant General Pediatrics
On memorable patients… A patient was diagnosed with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) when he was in grade school. He was followed for many years along with other specialists such as neurologists and school psychologists. He was on various medications with some degrees of success and had different psychological treatments implemented. Some years were very frustrating for the patient, the teachers, and the medical providers. Finally, when he was 18 years old, I examined this patient for his checkup before entering college. I asked him how everything was going and he responded that he was now doing well. He was off all medications and was happy with himself and his career goals. In fact, he was going to enter the medical profession! That was a very satisfying experience and showed me that physicians must always keep hope in their hearts for their patients and for their success over medical adversity.
On the rewards of working with children… It is fulfilling to help make sick children better through my medical training, experience and working with wonderful colleagues and staff. Working with children also helps to teach you about yourself and your profession since children tend to be honest and let you know what is on their minds.
On getting to know patients and their families… Parents and caregivers relay important information about a child’s symptoms and condition. Much of the history of the illness is provided by the parents. The pediatrician works in essence with two patients – the child and the parent.
On the challenges of the profession… Changes in healthcare delivery through new government and insurance requirements [is big]. New developments in technology such as the Electronic Medical Record. New illnesses and changing infections such as H1N1 and MRSA. Although pediatricians face these challenges, we still strive to maintain the personal interaction with a child and family. Working with larger groups such as Advocare and the American Academy of Pediatrics N.J. Chapter helps us keep up with these new challenges and helps us as we care for infants, children, and adolescents.
On making children feel at ease… I try to wear different ties that have pediatric characters such as Mickey Mouse and Dr. Seuss. The children can focus on the tie and this interaction helps to keep them calm.
On how being a parent factors into the job… It helps you appreciate the concerns of parents and to take them seriously. For example, when caregivers report the child “is not sleeping at night,” you can relate to this as a parent and try to help the family.
On the funniest thing a child has ever said to him… Children and their families have said some humorous things over the years. One child asked why he was getting “a shot.” The medical response was that it was to protect him against different infections, including Rubella, also called “German Measles.” His response was, “Doctor, why do I need a shot for German Measles if I live in America?”
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… I like to do things and have fun with my family. Also, swimming, reading and writing.
Dr. Patty A. Vitale General Pediatrics
On memorable patients... I have many stories but this recent story has touched my heart. I am the director of a hospital based violence intervention project in Camden and our program helps youths who are victims of violence (e.g. gunshots, stabbings and non-domestic assaults). This particular teenager came into our program after being shot and his story unfolded before our eyes. His life probably not so different than many youths living in inner cities and was filled with significant trauma and abuse. He was a witness to his family member’s murder, abused, in and out of foster care, and group homes only to find himself on the streets of Camden engaging in activities to stay alive. He was young and has children of his own and had very little support. Our program tries to support these families by helping them get resources from the community including counseling, access to healthcare, job training, high school diploma/GED programs, etc. This young man had little hope as many of the youth in our program. He has significant struggles but despite them he continues to stay out of the justice system and has just obtained a job. I think why he has impacted me so much is that it is easy to take for granted the importance of family, friends, support systems, etc. This young man has been through his own war and struggles each day with keeping it together and I admire his courage to keep going.
On the rewards of working with children… The rewards are many. Every day I work with children I am reminded how differently they see the world through their eyes. They are not yet tainted with bad habits, they love without fear, they laugh unconditionally and cry because they are afraid or hurt and not sad. They know how to live and have fun and enjoy every moment and I truly love to watch how they see the world. Just seeing their smile or knowing I can make them feel better is worth everything. I also enjoy seeing them succeed in whatever they do and the joy they experience from those successes.
On getting to know patients and their families… So many times we forget (as pediatricians) that parents are scared or not sure of what is wrong with their child. Even a simple fever to a parent can be terrifying. It is our job to reassure, educate, and rule out the illnesses that require medical intervention. Children are very resilient but the hardest part of the job is recognizing a child who is truly sick. When it’s your own child you can’t be expected to know this and I remind parents it can be difficult to be objective about their own child. When a parent apologizes to me for bringing their child into the emergency department unnecessarily I remind them they are not doctors and can’t be expected to always know when their child is truly sick. It can be hard to separate what seems simple to us as physicians when it’s your own child crying, sick, or appearing in distress. I am reminded each day of why I love the work that I do and part of that is providing education to parents of when to worry. I am thankful parents ask questions and want to make sure their child is okay as sometimes they are not and I would rather them bring in their child for evaluation then ignore something that may be significant.
On the challenges of the profession… Healthcare and access to quality healthcare for all children is so important and essential. As a pediatrician I am reminded of the disparities in care for children with special needs, complex medical problems, mental health issues, and who live in impoverished environments. The healthcare system can be difficult to maneuver even as a physician. Trying to obtain affordable insurance, paying for prescriptions, finding a subspecialist, obtaining authorizations for referrals, procedures, medical equipment, etc. can make it very difficult for families to maneuver the system and obtain quality care in timely manner. So often I see families struggle to get adequate care for their children (and themselves) and it is a challenge as a physician to help them with these access issues.
On making children feel at ease… When I start to examine a child I bring myself down to their level, eye to eye, talk to them making good eye contact and with a smile, and I will ask them where their heart is and then examine that part and then go through my exam explaining what I am doing. I also let them play with my badge. I am not sure why they like my picture so much (I think it is because I have a baby face) but they want to play with my badge and I reveal to them that it can be pulled and is retractable so when they pull it, it will extend to a certain point and snap back. They love this and will do it over and over.
On the funniest thing a child has ever said to her… There are so many funny things a child has said to me but I can share an example of what a child did to me that was so funny I (and maybe he and his mom) will never forget. I was talking with a patient’s mom and her child was playing in the room. He was around 2 to 3 years old. He came up to me and motioned that he wanted up (for me to pick him up) and I smiled and continued to talk to his mom and before I knew it he grabbed for the string on my scrub pants and my phone and pager were attached to my pants and as he pulled the string the tie came undone and the next thing I know my scrub pants were at my ankles! There I stood in my underwear. His mom, myself and the child burst out laughing. I will NEVER forget that day. In all the years I have been wearing scrub pants no child has ever done that surprisingly. What a memorable event!
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… I have always found things outside of medicine to keep me busy and help me deal with the stresses that come with taking care of sick children. I have been a National Gymnastics Judge (former gymnast, coach and volunteer USA Gymnastics team physician) for over 25 years. I judge all over the United States judging NCAA, Junior Olympics, Special Olympics, and high school events. It’s a perfect complement to being a pediatrician as I get to judge these young girls from 6 years old and up and watch them grow into young beautiful successful women. To see them in college as NCAA athletes and follow them as they go on to successful careers is so special for me.
I also found a new love as I can’t compete in gymnastics anymore and I took up salsa dancing in the last four years and I absolutely love to dance. I have performed on several occasions with local salsa teams and enjoy all kinds of Latin dance. I also play racquetball and enjoy kayaking, river rafting, biking, and exercising.
Dr. Geoffrey Rezvani Pediatric Endocrinology
On memorable patients... There are plenty of unique, rare, or bizarre medical issues that I remember, but the patients who stand out the most to me are the ones that I really feel I was able to help and get through to. We see a lot of patients with type 1 diabetes, which is a life-long condition which requires multiple daily blood sugar checks and injections of insulin. This is obviously a lot of work and can be difficult at times even when everything is ideal. I think of one patient in particular who came to me two years ago in very poor control of her diabetes- often sick, and at high risk for developing bad complications at a young age. In conjunction with our excellent diabetes educators and social worker, we were able to get to the bottom of some very simple issues in the home and the patient’s life that were barriers to her ability to control her diabetes. With some very simple changes at home that had not been previously explored, she turned things around and has had her diabetes in excellent control for the last two years. This was a common problem and the solution wasn’t even really medical, but it makes it worth it when you see that kind of change.
On the rewards of working with children… Watching my patients grow and develop, and the opportunity to (hopefully) be a positive influence during that very important time of their lives. Pediatrics is also a field where there are limitless opportunities for learning. There are so many things that we don’t know, and so many questions to be answered. We see progress and improvement in what we know and our ability to care for patients every day. It is exciting to think about the progress that has been made over the last 20 or 30 years and where we could be in the very near future.
In addition to this, working with children also just keeps things fun; my experience is that not just pediatricians, but everyone working in children’s healthcare, tend to be pleasant and fun people to be around, and that makes working in a children’s hospital a nice experience.
On getting to know patients and their families… One of the reasons I chose pediatric endocrinology is that it provides the opportunity to see children of all ages and see them grow and develop. The majority of the issues that we treat are chronic, so we get to know our patients, and often become the medical provider to whom they are the closest. One of the most rewarding aspects of this job is seeing the progress of a patient that really starts to get better from something we did for them, and sometimes a little push can be all it takes to get people to a much better place in their lives.
On the challenges of the profession… There are internal and external challenges. Of course, we all want to provide the best care possible, and that is an ongoing challenge. But the push to reduce costs is often at odds with the desire to provide cutting edge and optimal care. For every physician, no matter what type of practice they are in, they have to maintain a certain level of productivity to “pay the bills,” but there is a limit to how much volume one can see before something, usually the quality of patient care, begins to suffer. Eventually there has to be a breaking point as the current model is not sustainable in the direction we are going. I think this is a huge opportunity, though, for physicians and patients to take back some of the control of the profession from insurance companies, politicians, and other external factors, and help keep the focus of medicine where it should be—in providing optimal care to individual patients while furthering our collective knowledge and quality of care for the population as a whole.
On making children feel at ease… I am not sure I have a go-to technique since every encounter is really unique, but I think that one important thing to remember is that children take cues from their parents, and sometimes parents are even more anxious or concerned than the child. As a subspecialist, families are coming to me after having been referred by their pediatrician in most cases, often for rare or concerning problems. If you can put the parents at ease early on, it usually makes your job with the children much easier.
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… I am an avid cyclist and I race on as a member of my team, Philadelphia Ciclismo. This is fun and helps keep me active. I also enjoy cooking (and eating) with my wife and our families.
Dr. Paul M. Weinberg Pediatric Cardiology
On memorable patients... I have a patient whom I diagnosed in infancy with a single ventricle (only one heart pumping chamber), who had successful surgery and who now comes for yearly follow-up visits with her own healthy 3-year-old child.
On the rewards of working with children… Children have so much potential. In the 35 years I have been at The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, I have seen the evolution of diagnostic, interventional catheterization techniques, and surgery, to the point where most children born with congenital heart defects can now grow up to be healthy productive adults.
On getting to know patients and their families… A significant part of my job is explaining complex structure and function in understandable terms. I also help parents accept the fact that in most cases their children with repaired heart defects can be as physically active as they wish. In situations where there are significant limitations, I work with parents to accept those as well.
On the challenges of the profession… Finding enough time to be a clinician, training program director, educator, and to do professional writing.
On making children feel at ease… Toddlers: “Magic” egg containing tiny moving farm animals. School-age: Talk about upcoming or recent vacation/trip.
On how being a parent factors into the job… Once you become a parent you realize that the health and welfare of your child is the most important thing in the world. Therefore one has to treat every child as if he or she were your own.
On the funniest thing a child has ever said to him… “You can listen to my heart if I can listen to yours.” (I let him)
On ways to unwind from the stresses of the job… Photography, especially photographing my baby granddaughter.
Pediatric Neurology Dr. Liya Beyderman Gibbsboro (856) 346-0005
Dr. Charles Brill Voorhees (856) 309-8508
Dr. Avi Domnitz-Gebet Camden (856) 342-2001
Dr. Olga Goldfarb Camden (856) 968-7965
Dr. Michael Goodman Camden (856) 968-7965
Dr. Nicole DeLarato Medford (609) 654-6140
Dr. Barry Wasserman Camden (856) 342-7200
Dr. Candice Holden Voorhees (856) 309-8508
Dr. Peter Pizzutillo Sewell (856) 582-0644
Dr. Walter Poprycz Haddon Heights (856) 547-2323
Dr. Joseph Rosenblatt Sewell (856) 582-0644
Pediatric Orthopedic Surgery
Dr. David Clements Camden (856) 342-3159
Dr. Mark Pollard Voorhees (856) 325-6677
Dr. Dean Drezner Camden (856) 342-3113
Dr. Steven Handler Voorhees (856) 435-1300
Dr. Patrick Houston Voorhees (856) 342-3113
Dr. Scott Schaeffer Gibbsboro (856) 435-9100
Pediatric Plastic Surgery
Dr. A. Leilani Fahey Camden (856) 342-3113
Dr. Yuan Liu Camden (856) 342-3113
Dr. Martha Matthews Voorhees (856) 342-3113
Pediatric Rehabilitation Medicine
Dr. Rochelle Haas Voorhees (856) 309-8508
Pediatric Specialist; Abused Children
Dr. Martin Finkel Stratford (856) 566-7036
Dr. Kathryn McCans Camden (856) 968-7337
Pediatric Specialist; Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
Dr. Consuelo Cagande Camden (856) 342-2328
Dr. Nazli Gulab Cherry Hill (856) 482-9000
Pediatric Specialist; Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
Dr. Andres Pumariega Camden (856) 342-2328
Dr. James Varrell Marlton (856) 983-3900
Pediatric Specialist; Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine
Dr. Erik Brandsma Camden (856) 342-2229
Margaret Fernandes Camden (856) 757-3826
Dr. Gary Stahl Camden (856) 342-2229
Dr. Harsh Grewal Camden (856) 342-3113
Dr. Barry Hicks Voorhees (856) 309-8508
Dr. Dennis Hoelzer Camden (856) 342-3250
Photo (Jeff Fusco): Shot on location at the Sari Isdaner Early Childhood Center at the Katz JCC in Cherry Hill
Published (and copyrighted) in South Jersey Magazine, Volume 8, Issue 11 (February, 2012). For more info on South Jersey Magazine, click here. To subscribe to South Jersey Magazine, click here. To advertise in South Jersey Magazine, click here.