Dr. Justin Morgan is a board certified pediatrician in a hospital-based general pediatrics practice in Louisville, Kentucky. He cares for children of all ages as a pediatric hospitalist in the Division of Pediatric Hospital Medicine for the University of Louisville School of Medicine. Dr. Morgan also writes and blogs for Bundoo, a premier parenting website where parents, childcare experts and pediatricians share the journey of parenting together. His writings have also been featured on KevinMD.com, Parenting.com and Heal Blog.
Justin was raised in Owensboro, Kentucky. He received his undergraduate degree from Georgetown College in Georgetown, Kentucky, where he graduated Magna Cum Laude. He received his medical degree from the University of Louisville School of Medicine in Louisville, Kentucky. Justin then completed his residency at the University of Louisville Affiliated Hospitals (Kosair Children’s Hospital which is now called Norton Children’s Hospital and University Hospital). After residency, Justin served as both a private practice and hospital-based pediatrician in the inpatient and outpatient settings for over four years in Henderson, Kentucky, before returning to Louisville. Prior to joining the faculty as an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics in the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Louisville School of Medicine in January 2018, Justin was a pediatric hospitalist for Norton Medical Group at Norton Women’s and Children’s Hospital from September 1, 2014 to December 31, 2017.
Justin enjoys building relationships with families as they navigate the ups and downs of childhood. He believes that education about illness prevention is as important as the treatment. He is an active member of the Kentucky Chapter of the American Academy of Pediatrics (as an elected Member at Large) and his church. When he is not taking care of patients, he can be found with his wife chasing after their daughter.
Note: The information and viewpoints provided on this and other pages on justinmorganmd.com are of Justin Morgan, MD. This should not be considered medical advice and is not a substitute for seeking medical attention from your own medical provider. You should contact your own healthcare professional if you have concerns regarding your child’s health, diagnosis, or treatment. In case of emergency, call 911.