Vincent Iannelli, M.D., is a board certified pediatrician and Fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics and is the author of The Everything Father's First Year Book, which is now in its updated, second edition.
He also wrote or helped write:
Dr. Iannelli is a member of the AAP Section on Administration & Practice Management and is on the AAP Council on Communications and Media.
He is a single father with four very active children.
Dr. Iannelli currently has a private pediatrics practice in a suburb of Dallas and he is an associate professor of Pediatrics at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas. In addition to being a member of the American Academy of Pediatrics, he is also a member of the Texas Medical Association and Dallas County Medical Society.
Dr. Iannelli is also the technical editor/medical expert for several parenting books on overweight children, childhood illnesses, autism, getting babies to sleep, and cooking for babies and toddlers.
Dr. Iannelli has also been featured as an expert in several national magazines, including Baby Talk, Redbook, Home Life, ePregnancy, and My Family Doctor, and has discussed parenting and health topics on the Good Morning Texas TV show.
He recently attended the American Academy of Pediatrics Legislative Conference and discussed reauthorizing CHIP and passing the Child Nicotine Poisoning Prevention Act of 2015.
Dr. Iannelli graduated from the University of Texas at Austin with a bachelor's degree in Biology. He then attended medical school at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas and completed his pediatrics residency at Children's Medical Center in Dallas.
With my strong interest in pediatrics and the Internet, I think that I can help pediatricians and parents find the resources they need to help care for their children. Upcoming topics will include information on promoting healthy nutrition, recognizing developmental delays and providing information about behavioral issues and under-treated conditions, especially asthma, depression, learning disabilities, and childhood obesity.