The Division provides subspecialty care in allergy, immunology and infectious diseases for neonates, children, and adolescents in the greater Central New Jersey area. Meeting all aspects of the mission of the school, the Division also conducts clinical research activities, community outreach, and undergraduate, graduate and continuing medical education programs. The Division is comprised of 25 full and part time members, including 4 full time faculty, 5 voluntary faculty, 2 part time faculty, and 15 staff members. Our faculty and staff provide specialty inpatient and outpatient care for pediatric patients at Bristol Myers Squibb Children's Hospital, Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, Somerset Medical Center, Jersey Shore University Medical Center, and Raritan Bay University Medical Center.

Clinical Care Services

  • Diagnosis and treatment of acute, chronic, and recurrent infectious diseases in newborns, children, and adolescents. 
  • Diagnosis and treatment of allergic conditions including asthma, drug and insect sensitivity, food allergies, allergic rhinitis, atopic dermatitis, and urticaria.  
  • Diagnosis and treatment of infants, children, youth, and women with HIV infection - Robert Wood Johnson AIDS Program.  
  • International travel consultation.
  • Foreign adoptee medical consultation.
  • Reach out and Read Program.

Community Outreach

The Division serves the community by conducting outreach via Community Medical Education, an Infectious Disease Roundtable Educational Activity for area pediatricians, and by providing educational trainings on HIV/AIDS and other Communicable Diseases. Beginning in January 2006, division physician Dr. Sunanda Gaur will cohost a a bi-weekly community education program "Your Child & You" on EBC Radio AM 1170.  Each week a new health topic will be presented to the local community by UMDNJ-Robert Wood Johnson Medical School Department of Pediatrics faculty followed by a question and answer period.  Listeners are invited to call 732-297-9886 with questions concerning their child's health during the last 10 minutes of the broadcast.