Amy Molten, MD, FAAP
Specialty in Pediatrics
Dr. Molten is a board-certified Pediatrician and Director of Medicine for Buoy Health. She received her undergraduate degree in Linguistics and Anthropology from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst (1995) and graduated from the University of Vermont College of Medicine (2001). She completed a pediatric residency program at Yale New Haven Children’s Hospital (2004). As a National Health Service Corps Scholar, she immersed herself in community health through 2011, when she moved to inpatient care as a attending physician and program director at Tufts Medical Center Floating Hospital for Children and professor at Tufts University School of Medicine. She joined Buoy Health in 2019. With her dedication to providing effective, compassionate, and patient-centered healthcare to everyone, she believes in the infinite potential of cross-disciplinary collaboration to better understand how technology and machine learning innovation in healthcare can improve public health.
2016- 2018 - Tufts University School of Medicine Boston, MA Clinical Assistant Professor, General Pediatrics
2011- 2016 - Tufts University School of Medicine Boston, MA Instructor, General Pediatrics
2004- 2005 - Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center El Paso, TX Clinical Instructor, General Pediatrics
Education and training
2001-2004 - Pediatric Residency, Yale New Haven Children’s Hospital, New Haven, CT
1997-2001 - Doctor of Medicine, University of Vermont School of Medicine, Burlington, VT
1991-1995 - Bachelor of Arts in Linguistics and Anthropology, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, MA
1990-1991 - Simon’s Rock College of Bard, Great Barrington, MA
2015 - Tufts Robert Driscoll Resident Teaching Award
1997 – 2009 National Health Service Corps Scholar
1993 – 1994 Phi Beta Kappa National Honor Society
1992 – 1994 Golden Key National Honor Society
2004 - Present - American Board of Pediatrics Certified
2018 - “Applying the BRUE Guidelines to Reality: A Retrospective Review of Patients with Apparent Life-Threatening Events (ALTE)” Meyer JS, Murzycki J, Molten A, Evindar A, Stensland E, Renzi Gulin C, Cardoso MZ. Pediatrics May 2018, 142 (1 MeetingAbstract) 578; DOI: 10.1542/peds.142.
2016-2017 - Project Revise Tufts Floating Hospital for Children division-wide physician participation in a national QI project supported by the by the AAP, Value in Inpatient Pediatrics (VIP) Network and the Quality Improvement Innovation Network (QuIIN).
2010 The Community Foundation for Greater New Haven, New Haven, CT Secured a multi-year grant to develop and implement a clinic-wide program to reduce pain and anxiety during pediatric outpatient procedures.
2003 - “Abusive Head Trauma in Maine Infants: medical, child protective, and law enforcement analysis” Ricci L, Giantris A, Merriam P, Hodge S, Doyle T. Child Abuse & Neglect 2003; 1353:1-13.
2002 “Doxorubicin administration by continuous infusion is not cardioprotective: the Dana- Farber 91-01 Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia protocol” Lipshultz SE, Giantris AL, Lipsitz SR, Kimball Dalton V, Asselin BL, Barr RD, Clavell LA, Hurwitz CA, Moghrabi A, Samson Y, Schorin MA, Gelber RD, Sallen SE, Colan SD. J Clin Oncol.
2002 - Mar 15;20(6): 1677-82. 2000 – 2001 Spurwink Child Abuse Program, Portland, ME Participated, as a medical student, in a research project with Dr.Lawrence Ricci, ProgramDirector.
1999 - “Cardiac Disease” Giantris A and Lipshultz SE. In AIDS Therapy. Dolin R, Masur H, Saag MS (editors). Churchill Livingstone, 1999.
1998 - “Anthracycline-induced cardiotoxicity in children and young adults” Giantris A, Abdurrahman L, Hinkle A, Asselin B, Lipshultz SE. Crit Rev Oncol Hematol.
1998 - Jan; 27(1):53-68. 1998 “Cardiac Therapeutics in HIV Infected Patients” Giantris A and Lipshultz SE. In Cardiology in AIDS. Lipshultz SE (editor). Chapman & Hall, 1998.
1994 - “Phonological Investigations of the Historical Antecedents of Curacao Papiamentu” Giantris A. Proceedings, Eighth National Conference on Undergraduate Research, Volume 1. University of North Carolina at Asheville: 1994. Presented at the Eighth National Conference on Undergraduate Research, Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo MI (April 1994).