Skip to main content Skip to navigation
We care about your privacy. Read about your rights and how we protect your data. Get Details

I am committed to practicing the best care possible for each child, including incorporating their family's values and preferences for care when possible. Don't hesitate to ask questions!

Education & Training

  • MA, Educational Technology Leadership, 2008
    George Washington University School of Medicine
  • Fellowship, Pediatric Infectious Diseases, 1984
    Baylor College of Medicine
  • Residency, Pediatrics, 1982
    Baylor College of Medicine
  • Residency, Pediatrics, 1981
    Baylor College of Medicine
  • MD, 1978
    Baylor College of Medicine
  • BA, Biochemistry, 1975
    Rice University

Board Certifications

  • American Board of Pediatrics/Infectious Disease
  • American Board of Pediatrics

National Provider ID: 1518911791


Bernhard Wiedermann, M.D., M.A., specializes in the care of children with pediatric infectious diseases of all types with a special emphasis in children with transplanted organs. He is a graduate of Rice University and completed medical school, pediatric residency, pediatric chief residency and pediatric infectious diseases fellowship at Baylor College of Medicine. He also has a master's degree in educational technology and has broad interests in medical education, distance learning, telemedicine and evidence-based medicine. 

This faculty member (or a member of their immediate family) has a working relationship (i.e. consulting, research, and/or educational services) with the companies listed below. These relations have been reported to the health system leadership and, when appropriate, management plans are in place to address potential conflicts.

Outside Interests

  • American Academy of Pediatrics
  • US Food and Drug Administration (FDA)
  • Emmes Corporation

Research & Publications

Emergence of multidrug-resistant influenza A (H1N1) pdm09 virus variants in an immunocompromised child treated with oseltamivir and zanamivir.
(2015) Journal of Infectious Disease

Management of hospitalized febrile neonates without CSF analysis: a study of US pediatric hospitals.
(2015) Hospital Pediatrics

Learning to deliver care in a medical home: a qualitative analysis of residents’ reflections on practice.
(2014) Clinical Pediatrics

What’s wrong with acellular pertussis vaccines? 
(2013) Clinical Therapeutics

Increased incidence of incomplete Kawasaki disease at a pediatric hospital after publication of the 2004 American Heart Association guidelines
(2012) Pediatric Cardiology